Strada

The most economical radiator

After the Belgian WTCB (Belgian building research institute) and the British BRE, the Dutch KIWA institute also awarded the highest score for Jaga’s Low-H2O radiators, such as Strada.

Briza

The world’s slimmest fan coil

Measuring just 5.12 inches deep, the Briza features Jaga’s sophisticated Low-H2O technology and is much smaller, more attractive, quiet and energy-efficient than traditional fan coils.

Clima Canal

Hybrid heating and cooling solution

Ideal for office buildings, homes, schools and other public spaces, the Clima Canal offers extreme flexibility for architects and engineers looking for powerful heating and cooling solutions that maximize space and while using less energy.

Micro Canal

The new in-floor Micro Canal radiator provides a small yet powerful heat exchanger that operates with quiet fans to ensure heating is virtually noiseless. Only 2.44 inch high and 5,12 inch wide, the Micro Canal generates a substantial heat output while remaining ultra-responsive to changing temperatures.

The new in-floor Micro Canal radiator provides a small yet powerful heat exchanger that operates with quiet fans to ensure heating is virtually noiseless. Only 2.44 inch high and 5,12 inch wide, the Micro Canal generates a substantial heat output while remaining ultra-responsive to changing temperatures.

In the picture: Linea Plus

Linea Plus from Jaga Climate systems offers truly efficient heating performance in a slim, stylish design.  Linea Plus features Jaga’s Low-H2O technology, which enables the unit to heat quickly while reducing energy consumption by 10 percent. The unit is ideal for all low temperature hydronic systems and renewable energy sources such as solar or geothermal, and complies with actual and future building standards.

Sustainable Cooling

When we think of summertime, images of picnics and outdoor activities come to mind. However, this time of year can also bring extreme heat and humidity throughout many parts of the U.S. and Canada. With temperatures rising beyond 90° F/30° C, building occupants can quickly become uncomfortable—and unproductive--without the proper measures in place.

However, cooling a building can be expensive. In addition to cost, it places extra strain on the power grid—and our natural resources. In the U.S., buildings account for 36 percent of total energy use and 65 percent of electricity consumption, according to the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).

Events

References

  • Construct
  • CaGBC
  • A+ Award
  • Council House 2
  • WTC Memorial
  • Eastgate Office
  • Telefonica