2 X 2100 gal. for Kendall-Jackson

Kendall-Jackson decided on solar cogeneration. Wine operations require large amounts of hot water and electricity, and solar cogeneration provides both of these resources, cleanly and sustainably, and in one product. In addition to the unique benefit of dual energy production, Kendall-Jackson chose solar cogeneration for its quick payback time, simple integration into existing infrastructure and unparalleled environmental benefits.

The facility’s energy use called for 96 Cogenra PVT (photovoltaic-thermal) modules and two 2100 gal. Haase Energy Tanks to supply the building with approximately 1.4 million gallons of hot water annually. Working with SunWaterSolar, a leader in solar thermal technologies, Cogenra installed the 241kW turn-key system over roughly 9,000 square feet on the roof of the Kittyhawk plant—the largest solar cogeneration rooftop array to date.

About a month after construction began, the solar cogeneration system was completed and is currently generating enough solar hot water to wash seven 15,000 gallon tanks and one 100,000 gallon tank daily. The system also feeds electricity to the building’s grid to power lighting and cooling systems. The Cogenra array combines PVT panels, fully integrated hydronics, tracking controls and inverter in one system. Remote monitoring and performance diagnostics provide Kendall-Jackson with instant insight into system performance and the environmental impacts of the solar cogeneration system around the clock.


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Solar Thermal Solution for Kendall-Jackson

Point Loma Nazarene University , San Diego


At the Point Loma Nazarene University Adroit Solar installed a 54 kW solar water heating system using a 940gal. Haase Energy Tank. The system will provide an estimated 1000 gallons of hot water a day to the student dorms and save the university $5,000 annually on utility bills. The project was financed by the Student Green Fund, a $5 semester fee initiated by students to provide funding for sus- tainability efforts on campus.

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City Hall Chesterfield / St.Louis MO 


Haase Tank installed at the City Hall of Chesterfield a T440-293 with a volume of 8000 gal. This Buffer Tank is located in the basement witch is only accessible a via doorway , trough Haase Tanks unique way of assembly we where able to use this space to its full potential .

The Tanks will handle DHW and heating for the hole City Hall , the tanks is loaded by a Solar Thermo array of evacuated tubes on the roof of the building.


26500gal. Haase Energy Buffer-tank 


These twoT-636-979 P with 26500 gal. each are the largest Energy Tanks in its history of Haase GmbH. They are more than 33’ high, have a diameter of 13’, and were now established in Coesfeld/ Germany. Here these two Haase Energy Buffer Tanks come to use with a biogas which in the future will supply the heat for an adjacent industrial area.

For the production of the two Haase Energy Buffer Tanks a new technology was developed. Three containers were placed one above the other segments, these then got glassed together and insulated . It is the first time that the company has shipped factory-manufactured Haase Energy Buffer Tanks of this magnitude. As Tanks of this magnitude traditionally have been brought in in parts and then put together onsite. The new technology now allows maximum flexibility in the Tank assembly, always dependent on the demands of the customer.

In Coesfeld these two large Haase Tanks were erected on the former site which is currently being converted in to a commercial area. Here they will be used with a biogas plant which will operate two cogeneration units with an electrical output of 526 kilowatts and 426 kilowatts. The electricity is fed into the national grid. The thermal performance of the two cogeneration plants is approximately one megawatt. The two Haase Energy Buffer Tanks are loaded at night with a thermal output of 525 kilowatts. During the day, the stored power is then transmitted via a district heating network to the different business on the site. In addition, the heating for the digester of the biogas plant is fed.

Like all Haase products, including the two giant Haase Energy Buffer Tanks are made of fiberglass reinforced plastic (GRP). The material is especially stable, age-resistant and rust-free and therefore suitable for use in the outdoors. For transport and installation of these large Haase Energy Buffer Tanks the light weight of fiberglass is a particularly beneficial, including insulation, it is usually only one quarter the weight of conventional steel storage tanks. In addition, fiberglass has excellent insulating factor.

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