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  2. Book in our assessors visit
  3. Pay on completion and receive your EPC

EPC Near Me, is the #1 destination for homeowners and landlords across the UK seeking to obtain an Energy Performance Certificate (EPC) for their property. Our easy-to-use platform connects you with accredited local EPC Assessors, ensuring a smooth and efficient assessment process.

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EPC Near Me, is the #1 destination for homeowners and landlords across the UK seeking to obtain an Energy Performance Certificate (EPC) for their property. Our easy-to-use platform connects you with accredited local EPC Assessors, ensuring a smooth and efficient assessment process.

ECMK accredited EPC assessors
Elmhurst accredited EPC assessor
Quidos accredited EPC assessor
Sterling Accredited Assessor
CIBSE Accredited Assessor
ECMK accredited EPC assessors
Elmhurst accredited EPC assessor
Quidos accredited EPC assessor
Sterling Accredited Assessor
CIBSE Accredited Assessor

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What is an EPC?

An EPC, or Energy Performance Certificate, is a document that contains information about the energy efficiency of a property. In Crawley, all landlords and homeowners are required to have an EPC for their property if they want to rent it out or sell it.

An EPC gives a property an energy efficiency rating from A (very efficient) to G (inefficient). The rating is based on several factors, including the type of property, its age, insulation, heating system, and double glazing.

 

The Legal Side of Things

In Crawley and throughout England and Wales, it’s now a legal requirement to have an EPC for any residential property that’s being rented out. The government introduced this regulation in April 2018 in an effort to improve the minimum energy efficiency of the country’s housing stock. If you don’t have an EPC for your rental property, you could be fined up to £5,000.

An EPC must be obtained whenever a new tenancy agreement is signed. This means that if you own a buy-to-let property and have tenants who are renewing their contract, you don’t need to get a new EPC as long as the current one is still valid. An EPC is valid for 10 years, so if your last one was done less than 10 years ago, you should be fine.

 

Saving Money with an EPC

As well as being a legal requirement, an EPC can also help you save money by making your property more energy efficient. The report that comes with your EPC will list recommendations for improvements that can be made to lower your energy consumption. These recommendations are ranked in order of cost-effectiveness, so you can choose which ones make sense for your budget and your property.

Some of the most common recommendations include things like installing loft insulation or double glazing, although the specific recommendations will depend on the features of your particular property. Even making small changes like switching to LED light bulbs can make a difference to both your energy bills and your carbon footprint.

 

EPCs in Crawley – The Benefits

There are many benefits to having an EPC for your home or rental property in Crawley. For one, it can save you money on your energy bills. If your home is more energy efficient, you will use less energy, which will save you money.

An EPC can also make your home more attractive to potential buyers or tenants. If your home has a good rating on the certificate, it will be more appealing than a home with a poor rating. This could help you sell or rent your property more quickly and for a higher price.

Finally, by making your home more energy efficient, you will be doing your part to help the environment. Reducing your energy consumption will help reduce greenhouse gas emissions and combat climate change.

 

What Access Does an Epc Assessor Need?

The specific requirements may vary depending on the type of property and the purpose of the assessment, but generally, the assessor will need access to the following:

  1. Interior areas: The assessor will need to inspect all rooms and areas within the property, including living spaces, bedrooms, kitchens, bathrooms, utility rooms, and any other relevant spaces.
  2. Loft or attic: If the property has a loft or attic space, the assessor may need to access it to inspect insulation levels and ventilation.
  3. Heating and hot water systems: The assessor will need to examine the heating and hot water systems, including boilers, radiators, and controls. Access to the boiler or any other relevant equipment will be required.
  4. Electrical installations: The assessor may need to check electrical installations, such as the fuse box or consumer unit, to ensure compliance with safety regulations.
  5. Windows and doors: The assessor will inspect windows and external doors for their energy efficiency, so access to these areas will be necessary.
  6. Meter cupboards: The assessor may need to access the meter cupboards to record gas and electricity meter readings.
  7. Documentation: The assessor may request to review documents related to the property, such as building plans, previous EPC certificates, or any relevant certificates for installed energy-saving measures (e.g., insulation, double glazing).

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What to expect when a Domestic Energy Assessor comes to your property

Every Domestic Energy Assessor / DEA will have their own order and format of carrying out the EPC depending on the software that they use and their personal preference to efficiency.

Frequently Asked Questions

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