In this article, we bust eight of the most common Passive House myths, including opening windows, indoor air quality and over-complicated buildings.
Simple steps to keep buildings cool in hot climates, with design tips for energy efficient buildings such as Passive House.
A Passive House building is energy efficient, comfortable, affordable and ecological at the same time. Read more to learn about such buildings.
Here are a few simple tips and tricks to help Passive House building residents make the most out of their buildings.
The 21st International Passive House Conference in Vienna took place at the end of April 2017. Read about the highlights from iPHA and our affiliates
4 years after the first Passive House high-rise building was completed in Vienna, similiar projects in New York and Bilbao are nearing completion. Read on to find out about the latest developments
Passive House buildings are not only energy efficient, they are also comfortable, healthy and affordable. Read more about the benefits of Passive House buildings here.
The world’s first Passive House building has increased its already high energy efficiency level and now relies on renewable energy. About a year ago, a photovoltaic system was installed on the roof of the row house built in 1991 in Darmstadt.
If you’ve been puzzled by the proliferation of ‘net’, ‘nearly’ and ‘almost ready’ Zero Energy definitions and standards and have wondered just how net or nearly they truly are, take heart.
Perhaps one of the most commonly heard Passive House myths, is that you can’t open windows in Passive House buildings. This is wrong and it’s actually very important to have openable windows. Here are six reasons why.