Heating sheds during winter

Heating of large and tall farm buildings is challenging for farmers during autumn and winter. One of the main issues is that warming up the entire indoor area is very expensive and most often unnecessary. Another fact is that these types of buildings are often poorly insulated - or not insulated at all. Here is how portable spot heating works and why they constitute a good alternative.

Spot heating

Oil infrared heaters can heat up a selected object or zone in a building effectively and without heating the entire hall. The heat produced by this type of air heater is directed right at the object that requires heat.

Don’t stir up dust

Many sheds and other farm building are dusty, so it will often be beneficial not to generate any air movement. This makes infrared heaters ideal because they use radiation and not fans to distribute the heat. In addition, infrared heaters are very silent and can generate a lot of heat almost instantly after being turned on.

Infrared heaters in the farming industry

Diesel infrared heaters are ideally suited for open and semi-open spaces, where other means of heating are not as effective or even impossible to deploy. The spot heating nature and capability of these heaters enables them to heat a specific workstation, or, for example, de-ice water system components or specific agricultural machines. In tall and poorly insulated buildings, the infrared heaters do a great job at creating a high level of comfort without skyrocketing your heating costs.

Different sizes

Master Climate Solutions offers four different infrared oil heaters generating 17 kW or 29-43 kW of power. They are all portable and plug and play, requiring no installation whatsoever. With their integrated fuel tank and sturdy wheels, you can simply place them at the desired location, connect power cord, switch on power and heat will be deliver instantly. The MASTER DC 61 HYBRID can run for up to 4 hours on battery in areas where you do not have access to a power outlet.