What Does Budderfly Do?
We provide guaranteed energy savings with no out-of-pocket costs for your business through our unique Energy Efficiency-as-a-Service solution. We provide all the technology, 100% of the investment in efficiency upgrades, and the expertise to deliver the most energy efficient, highest savings solution without the project risks or the frustration of competing financial tradeoffs. We combine constant monitoring, maintenance, and upgrades like LED lighting, superior HVAC, Budderfly IOT sensors, temperature and refrigeration controls, renewable energy sourcing, and so much more into an easy, one-stop solution allowing you to focus on what you do best… your business.
In partnership with our customers, we are the Win-Win Energy Revolution, completely removing all the complexity and financial hurdles, reducing energy usage and pollution, and delivering savings from day one. The only impact to your financials is a larger bottom line. This isn’t a mission statement or a sales pitch. This is how Budderfly is doing business, right now.
News & Insights
SHELTON, CT – February 17, 2022 – Budderfly CEO, Al Subbloie discusses the critical role that properly maintained HVAC units play in not only the comfort, but the health and safety of residents in senior communities.
SHELTON, CT, December 1, 2021 – Budderfly, #10 overall and #2 in energy on the 2021 Inc. 5000 America’s Fastest-Growing Private Companies list, today announced a partnership with KE2 Therm Solutions, a leading developer and manufacturer of smart refrigeration controllers. The agreement enables Budderfly EnergyCloud’s learning algorithms to integrate with KE2 Therm’s KE2 Evaporator Efficiency refrigeration controller for the most efficient operation and precise temperature control of refrigerated spaces. Results are displayed on Budderfly’s real-time dashboard where automated alarms are triggered and owners notified if components exceed set thresholds.
The Winchester Rescue Mission’s building was constructed in 1973. In 2020, the Mission renovated the building with new carpet, flooring and paint, and an external beautification in the form of a wrap-around, painted mural depicting the mission’s comforting, giving, and welcoming spirit. Although the building was cosmetically restored, the repair funds were exhausted and the utilities were failing. The lighting consisted of older fluorescent tubes that were constantly flashing, and half the lights were inoperable. To make matters worse, there were very few protective coverings left on the ceiling light fixtures—presenting a considerable safety hazard should the long fluorescent bulbs break. The Rescue Mission, whose sole purpose is to administer charity to those in need, now found themselves desperately seeking help.