LPG & Mobile Homes

LPG Gas Services

  • Residential Park & Holiday Homes Private Homes

  • Motorhomes – Camper vans 

Contacts us and make a booking

Customers will always be given advice LPG & heating requirements leaving the customer with nothing worry about. All work is carried out by Technical Home Services Ltd Engineers

 We are approved engineers for a variety of boiler & control manufacturers.

LPG Gas Engineers Services Provided

    • LPG Testing Landlords Certificates CP12
    • Boilers – Water Heaters – Fires – Pipework etc
    • Service – Repair -Installation – Testing –
    •  Winter Drain Downs & Spring Refills
    • Motorhome LPG testing and certification
    • Camping Pods & Glamping pods Testing & servicing
  • We provide certificates once invoiced sent by email.

 

  • Testing & Inspection of your LPG appliances to see if operating correctly, checking emissions, for corrosion, leaks, flues, pipework  also  checking the correct pressure is present within the property.

Residential Park & Holiday Homes Private Homes

Types of home:

Static Caravans – Pods – Leisure Activity Vehicle – Mobile Home – Lodges – Steam Train Carriages

 

LPG. But what is it?

LPG (Liquefied Petroleum Gas) is a hydrocarbon gas that exists in a liquefied form. LPG is a colourless, low carbon and highly efficient fuel. Supplied in two main forms, propane (C3H8) and butane (C₄H₁₀), LPG has a range of uses – from providing fuel for leisure parks, crop-drying, BBQs, heating homes and much more
LPG boils at a low temperature and to avoid it evaporating due to its low boiling point, it is typically stored in pressurised steel vessels such as gas bottles or bulk LPG tanks.

What’s the difference between propane and butane?
Propane has a boiling temperature of -42°C, whilst butane has a higher boiling point at -2°C. As propane functions well in lower temperatures, it is usually used for outdoor use. Conversely, butane is typically used indoors due to its higher boiling point. Butane is perfect for any of your portable gas heaters and single-burner cooking appliances. Also, butane produces more energy per cubic metre than propane.