Go Green in Your Home

Save $2,111.53 every year by following the go green tips on this go green website!

Hello and welcome to Go Green in Your Home! Here on Go Green in Your Home you will find many tips on how to go green in your home! There are many ways to go green in your home that will save you money and save the environment!

Go Green in Your Home will cover tips that will help you save money on your electricity bill by using energy efficient light bulbs, enery star appliances, and also some activities you can do in your home to cut costs as well. Go Green in Your Home will also discuss alternative power sources such as wind powered generators and solar panels.

Go Green in Your Home will also discuss ways you can save money on your gas bill by properly insulating your home, finding leaks that may allow hot or cold air in or out of your home, and using energy efficient heating and cooling appliances.

So if you are interested in saving the environment or just saving money on your utility bills you are ready to go green and start saving both the environment and money!

Currently the money saving tips on Go Green in Your Home will save you around $2,111.53 every year! Continue reading through out Go Green in Your Home to find out ways to go green in your home today and save $2,111.53 every year! This is an actual calculation of how much money you can save by following the simple money saving tips on this go green website. This number will continue to grow as Go Green in Your Home does more research on how to save more money and go green!

If you find this go green website helpful remember to share this website with your friends and family or maybe even linking your blogs or websites to Go Green in Your Home!

You can link to Go Green in Your Home by using the html code below:

<a title="Go Green in Your Home" href="http://gogreeninyourhome.com" target="_blank">Go Green in Your Home</a>


9 Responses to “Go Green in Your Home”

  1. mariedowd Says:

    the clock on my stove works. when the stove is not in use but the clock still runs, how much money is this costing me. Landlord wont let me shut the breaker no more.

  2. Go Green In Your Home Says:

    Mariedowd,
    The clock will probably use roughly 4-6 watts. You can use the formula or calculator on my site to convert that into money. You are not paying a whole lot though. Some newer gas stoves use slightly more electric when turned off than just a clock, some new gas ones will run a clock, and safety circuits to ensure no gas leaks.

  3. robert sowerss Says:

    why are homes not made with surge protectors so we do not have these all over the house, sounds stupid to buy surge protector for a ten room house. probably cheaper without the protectors. I have paid over $600.oo for one month for electricity at times especially during the summer. where I live electricity is not cheap and you know where I live. Roberto Acido.

  4. robert sowers Says:

    I have spent over 500 dollars a month where I Live. I would go broke in one month buying surge proctors. why are surge protectors built into homes.

  5. hernan Says:

    how many batterys i will need to suply 30,000 watts .to my main electry suply .and what do i need to charge the baterrys

  6. Go Green In Your Home Says:

    Robert,
    There are actually some homes that have built in “whole house surge protectors“, you can even buy these and install them. These won’t be like the smart surge protectors though and turn off power distribution to electrical devices that are not in use. Wow $600.00/mo for electric bill? If I were you I’d be looking into solar or wind power! I hope you are following all the tips I’ve provided on this site about saving electricity.

  7. Go Green In Your Home Says:

    Hernan,
    That depends, 30,000 watts can be delivered by using roughly 3 or 4 batteries, but it will only deliver this power for a short period of time. What is your consumption? How long do you need the batteries to supply this power? Batteries can be charged via wind generator, solar power, gas generator, water generator, etc. Do you want to use this as a battery backup system or to store electricity from wind or solar power and use it as constant power?

  8. Daniel Damnjanovski Says:

    If my oven is 4000 watts 208 volts and 20 amps, how much will that cost me per hour? Also does the price of home electricity is same cost as comercial electricity like for retail space? Thank you so much

  9. Go Green In Your Home Says:

    Daniel,
    4,000 watts for 1 hour would roughly be $0.50/hour. I’m using cost of residential power. Yes, commercial power costs more than residential power. I’ve not researched the cost per kWh for commercial power, but I do know it costs more. Electricity cost for 3 phase power used in a lot of companies is even more than single phase power.

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