Energy-efficient, stylish and spacious homes
Every David Wilson home is designed to give you more open space, more natural light and an energy-efficient environment for you and your family.
Did you know?
- Many homeowners are significantly underestimating the costs of doing up an existing property and it could potentially cost up to £70,000 to upgrade an old property to modern standards*.
- We use highly thermally efficient insulation and argon-filled double-glazing as standard, which allows the heat from the sun in whilst minimising heat loss.
- In fact, a brand-new home could be up to 64% cheaper to run, meaning you could save you up to £2,200 per year on your energy bills^.
Our homes use the latest water and energy saving technologies, which means our water efficient kitchen and bathroom fittings could reduce consumption by up to 26% per day per person compared to the national average**.
Every new home we build has been designed with the future in mind. We use innovative design and smart technologies to make your new home more economical, comfortable and enjoyable to live in.
Very energy efficient homes with lots of natural light! My house even has solar panels! Linda, David Wilson Homeowner
A green mortgage could be right for you
A growing number of mainstream lenders are now offering green mortgage products. As an incentive for choosing an energy-efficient home, you could be offered either a preferential interest rate, an increased loan amount or cashback. This means not only could a brand-new Barratt home be up to 64% cheaper to run* but it could also mean you’re eligible for a green mortgage too.
Leading the way in the future of homebuilding
We are on a journey towards all of our homes being Zero Carbon and we’re leading the way in the future of sustainable housebuilding.
The Zed House is a unique zero carbon concept home that showcases the future of sustainable living in the UK. It’s the first home in the country to be built by a major housebuilder that goes substantially beyond Future Homes Standard.
We’re also working on Energy House 2.0, an industry-leading project that will test the effects of climate change and look at ways that the homes of the future can withstand more extreme weather conditions. It will test, in tightly controlled conditions, new ways of powering heating and insulating homes, whilst cutting water usage.