It isn't. Another con. ---In FairfieldLife@yahoogroups.com, <j_alexander_stanley@...> wrote :
Our original house was generic vastu, and when we added on, we rectified it according to MMY-SV. Petra and I are both enjoying perfect health and immortality, and we owe it all to this house. WRT solar efficiency, it has always bothered me that the emphasis is completely focused on gathering vibrational woo from the east, even if it means the structure will bake to a crisp in summer and gather no solar heat at all in winter. How is that considered in tune with Nature? ---In FairfieldLife@yahoogroups.com, <jr_esq@...> wrote : Doug, Do you stay in a vastu home? If yes, has it been beneficial for your family and yourself? ---In FairfieldLife@yahoogroups.com mailto:FairfieldLife@yahoogroups.com, <dhamiltony2k5@...> wrote : Iowa gets temperature extremes in both directions. In early 20th Century Fairfield, Iowa homes were being built in the Prairie style with roof lines and eves that were scaled to let winter sunshine into homes and then keep summer sunshine out. Design accounting for solar orientation seemed to go away with newer mechanical heating and cooling in new home building after WWII.. in the ranch home etc. Efficiency in energy design came back with tightened energy supplies in the 1970's. In the 1980's a number of homes built by meditators were efficient super insulated and solar, in the direction of the zero-net design today. Sthapatya ved house design in Fairfield of the 2000’s seemed mostly to throw solar orientation efficiency to the wind. There is a subdivision of 40 homes going up in Fairfield that is SV design. Curious to see if they have zero-net features. Design without optimizing energy efficiency is such old design. California homes aren't built for long term low temps but more for staying cool in summer. ---In FairfieldLife@yahoogroups.com mailto:FairfieldLife@yahoogroups.com, <noozguru@...> wrote : I've seen different house solar heating units. Which one are you talking about? I would think for most days those would work here. Most I looked at were DIY and were more work than I wanted to do. I have the heating running at 62 degrees and boost it if it rains to keep dampness down. At nights in the living room I use a space heater. On 01/26/2017 01:30 PM, jr_esq@... mailto:jr_esq@... [FairfieldLife] wrote: I'm using a portable heater and mostly stay in one room where my computer is kept and where I'm posting this message right now. But I'm estimating my heating cost to be high for this month. I'm thinking of getting those solar panels to get power from the sun for heating. Do you think this is cost effective here in the Bay Area? ---In FairfieldLife@yahoogroups.com mailto:FairfieldLife@yahoogroups.com, <noozguru@...> mailto:noozguru@... wrote : Can't wait to see my PG&E bill for this month. Actually I can wait. And I keep the house at 62 degrees most of the time. California homes aren't built for long term low temps but more for staying cool in summer. That's when they are concerned about electrical consumption. And the cities around here are considering starting their own municipal utilities and dumping PG&E which now has a criminal felony conviction. On 01/26/2017 10:52 AM, jr_esq@... mailto:jr_esq@... [FairfieldLife] wrote: Thanks. It must be really cold over there right now. It's 54 degrees over here in SF and sunny. But it's cold for me. ---In FairfieldLife@yahoogroups.com mailto:FairfieldLife@yahoogroups.com, <hepa7@...> mailto:hepa7@... wrote : Yes, I do live in Tampere.