Get a home assessment


  • Calculate your environmental impact and better understand your household water use
  • Get expert suggestions for improvement
  • Make changes where they'll have the biggest impact
  • Identify no and low cost things you can do now

At a glance

Ease Impact Savings

A home sustainability assessment can help to identify where you can make the biggest water and energy savings in your home, reduce your impact on the environment and save money.

The assessment will involve an inspection of major water and energy systems, heating and cooling, lighting, refrigeration, cooking and entertainment systems. The assessor will also examine water efficiency (indoors and outdoors). This information is entered into an assessment tool to calculate your environmental impact and provide suggestions for improvement. Your assessor may look at your previous water and energy bills.

Home assessments usually only take an hour or two depending on how much information you can supply, the size of your property and the number of energy and water systems you have.

Find an assessor

Research water and energy assessors and search for rebates and assistance for home assessments in your area.

Check your preferred assessor's qualifications and experience. Have a look at some of their previous assessment reports and don't be afraid to ask questions.

Ask your assessor what sort of things to have ready for the assessment. For example, your water and energy bills for the past 12 months as well as any building reports or house plans.

Check if you are eligible for other rebates and assistance to help you save water and energy at home.

Receive a tailored report

After a home assessment you should receive a tailored report advising the most effective changes for your home. The recommendations may contain a range of practical options to save water and energy without spending any money such as:

Get started

When you receive your home assessment report:

  • act immediately on things you can do without spending money
  • consider small and cheap solutions straight away
  • plan for bigger investments.

Did you know?

  • The average amount of grey-water produced per person each day is 84 litres.