Baptistry Heaters - Electric Immersion, Electric Circulation, and Gas
When choosing a heater, one of the most important considerations is the type of heating system. There are three main types of heaters on the market today: portable baptistry electric immersion heaters, electric circulation heaters, and gas heaters. Each type has its advantages and disadvantages, so it’s important to choose the one that best suits your needs.
An electric portable baptistry heater is the most popular choice because it can be used for baptistries such as portable baptistry, single-entry baptistry, or double-entry baptistry, as they’re relatively economical and easy to install. However, they can have less heater efficiency than other types of heaters, and they may not be able to warm the water as quickly as some people prefer.
Electric circulation heaters are more expensive than an electric immersion heater, but they’re much more energy efficient. They also tend to warm water more quickly, making them a good choice for people who want to be able to take a quick dip in their baptistry.
Gas-fired heating systems are the most expensive option, but they’re also the most energy efficient. They’re also very fast, so they’re ideal for people who want to be able to get in and out of the water quickly.
How to pick the right baptistry heater for you
When choosing a heater, the first thing you need to consider is the size of your baptistry. Baptismal heaters are available in a range of sizes, so it’s important to pick one that will be able to warm the entire pool. You also need to consider the location of your baptistry. If it’s located outdoors, you’ll need to make sure that the heater you choose is weather-resistant.
Finally, you need to consider the power source. Baptismal heaters can be powered by electricity, propane, or natural gas. Choose the power source that is most convenient for you and that you have easy access to. With these factors in mind, you should have no trouble picking the right baptistry heater for you.
How a portable baptistry heater operates
When you turn on an electric immersion heater, a metal element inside the heater begins to warm up. This element is submerged in the water, which causes the water to warm up as well. The metal element will continue to warm up until it reaches its boiling point, at which point the water will start to boil. The boiling water creates steam, which rises through the pipes and into the baptistry.
How an electric circulation baptistry heater works:
When you turn on an electric circulation baptism heater, a metal element inside the heater begins to warm up. This element is submerged in the water, which causes the water to heat up as well. The metal element will continue to warm up until it reaches its boiling point, at which point the water will start to boil. The boiling water creates steam, which rises through the pipes and into the baptistry.
Gas-powered baptistry heating process:
When you turn on a gas baptistry heater, a pilot light will ignite the propane or natural gas that is flowing into the heater. The warmth from the pilot light will then cause the propane or natural gas to explode, which creates heat that is used to warm up the water. The heated water rises through the pipes and into the baptistry.
FAQs about baptistry heaters
How long does it take the average heater to heat up? This can vary depending on the model and size of the heater, but most of our heaters will bring the water temperature up to between 90 and 95 degrees Fahrenheit in around an hour.
What is our most popular heater? Our most popular model is the Little Giant portable baptistry heater. This little powerhouse of a portable baptistry heater operates fast enough to heat a standard-size baptistry in around an hour and is amazingly compact which allows it to be conveniently stored away when not in use. The portable baptistry heater is ideal for all portable baptistries.
Safety Devices & Accessories
- Range Thermostat
- Pressure Switch Activated Pump
- High Limit Protection
- Thermal Cover used to prevent heat loss
- Water Filter