Passive House Plus free to read due to Covid-19 crisis
To ensure anyone who wants to read Passive House Plus can do so easily during this challenging and disrupted time, we’re making the new issue of the magazine completely free to read, both digitally and in print. This edition is essential reading for anyone interested in how to design and spec out low energy, sustainable buildings.
And so that any of our readers who are working from home or self-isolating can read the print edition, we’re happy to post a copy to anyone in Ireland or the UK who requests it, free of charge, while our stocks last. Just tell us where to send it here.
The new magazine features two beautiful timber-framed passive house projects, one in Hampshire and one in Bristol, each with a remarkably low, calculated carbon footprint.
It also includes the remarkable deep retrofit of a cold Victorian-era Dublin redbrick into an A1-rated, NZEB home, and another certified passive house in County Mayo. This edition also features an in-depth look at innovative ways to minimise the carbon footprint of cement and concrete, and at the surprising effect cooking can have on indoor air quality.
It also has all the latest industry news, analysis and opinion, including a look at the different forms sexism takes in the construction industry.
We appreciate your continued support and cooperation during this unprecedented time. Here at the magazine we will continue to operate as normal, working mostly from home, over the coming weeks. Do stay safe and feel free to get in touch with us by email or social media.
Click the full screen icon on the bottom right of each edition to read at full size.
- Zero in - technical virtual tour of a net zero passive house "plus"
- Building sector must show bold climate leadership
- The PH+ guide to greener concrete - reducing the climate impact of cement and concrete in buildings
- Hell's kitchen - Why cooking can destroy indoor air quality
- Speculative effort - technical virtual tour of a developer-built Enerphit
- Dead air - airborne covid 19 and poorly ventilated buildings