According to Damassa et al. (2012), The US had already added policies that regulate the amount of GHGs emitted. These included standards for existing power plants, additional energy efficiency standards for appliances and equipment, and policies that reduce HFC consumption. Individual governments have also complemented global policies through the implementation of unique legislations that underscore the importance of reducing of greenhouse gas emissions. A case in point is the United States, which in 2015 proposed the Clean Power Plan to limit the carbon dioxide emission levels in power plants (Gallagher et al., 2019). The State of Massachusetts has also been at the forefront of the war against climate change, as their legislatures have been working around the clock to come up with laws, which when enforced would lead them to a net-zero GHG emission by 2050. This is introduced in the 2008 Act of Global Warming Solution (“Massachusetts Senate Introduces Major Climate Change Policy Bill,” 2020). In both cases, however, the policies did not touch on the housing sector in which residential heating is part of. This has left the issues of residential heating systems unaddressed, in terms of environmental impact caused by anthropogenic climate change.