This project shows how a space heater can be built that runs
on electricity and uses water to create HHO gas for a heat source.
The obvious advantage is eliminating the need for natural gas,
propane, kerosene, or any other heating oil.
What are these DVDs about?
The DVDs show the steps to build a space heater.
It uses water and electricity and heat up a 1,000 sq. ft. space.
Why is this DVD priced this way?
The value of the DVD cannot be under estimated.
It contains 94 step by step videos of exactly how to build the unit
and this investment of time and development is priceless.
More importantly, purchasing the DVD provides support for the project
to continue development of larger systems and other applications.
What's the advantage to this heater design?
There are two benefits to the HHO heating concept.
First is it uses less electricity than a conventional electric heater.
Often the unit works on 300 watts or less to provide good heat.
Second, if you compare this to the cost of using natural gas, or
buying propane or kerosene, the use of water as fuel is much cheaper.
How do I get the parts? Are you selling them on your site?
As the project moves forward we are helping to locate good sources
for the components and we will offer some of them directly to members.
Below is a parts list with some average prices you can review.
When you purchase the DVD, this list is also made available.
How much does it cost to build an HHO Heater?
The parts to build this project can range from $500 to $1,000.
This can depend on many factors and also what you may already
have available for the project.
The energy savings can cover this expense in less than a year
depending upon your actual use and need.
Can I buy a fully assembled HHO Heater?
Soon we hope to have a 'parts package' as well as a fully assembled
unit for sale to the members.
How much does this cost to operate?
If you calculate a 300 watt usage for an eight hour day (or night)
that totals 2,400 watts daily and 72,000 watts monthly.
Change that to kWh (kilo watt hours) and you get 72 kWh.
A general estimate of cost is 15 cents per kWh, so the math shows
36 cents per day, or eleven dollars per month plus the water.
The heater is built with a 2 quart water tank and uses less than
one quart of distilled water per day.
Wattage x hours used ÷ 1000 x price per kWh = cost of electricity
For example, let's say you leave a 100-watt bulb running continuously
(730 hours a month), and you're paying 15¢/kWh.
Your cost to run the bulb all month is 100 x 730 ÷ 1000 x 15¢ = $10.95.
A heater using 300 watts would use under $35 per month.