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Posted on January 30, 2018

How to Choose Your Air Conditioning Specialist?

What should I look for when selecting an air conditioning contractor?  Since the climate control system you install is only as good as the contractor who installs it, choosing a qualified HVAC contractor is essential to having a home or building that is comfortable in all conditions and will last a long time. Skilled workers will determine the outcome of any major HVAC project, whether that is a completely new install, replacement of existing equipment, or upgrading ductwork and related systems. The best contractors have many years of experience in installing multiple kinds of heating, cooling and ventilation systems.

AC System Repair

So you need a new air conditioner and are trying to decide whether or not to try and save some money by having the new unit installed without a detailed analysis of your home's or business's actual cooling needs. This technique is quite common in many areas and many contractors don't see any problem with this method; however if you are looking for improved performance or efficiency, a professional installer should be able to assess your requirements and recommend the best approach before proceeding.

Gas Furnace Replacement Company

Air conditioning is an essential part of any house's climate control.  If the installation is done improperly then there is a chance the system will be too small to be adequate, or too large to be efficient.  When in doubt, seeking a professional's help is always advisable.

How to Interpret an HVAC Repair Price List - Cheap and Costly Replacement Parts

AC Repair AC Repair Gas furnaces use either propane or natural gas to heat enclosed living areas. While gas is often talked about as an expensive means of heat, gas furnaces typically burn cleaner than oil furnaces and therefore present their owners with less repairs than oil furnaces. But when problems do occur with gas furnaces, they're typically easy to identify and aren't labor intensive to correct. Below are four issues that commonly arise with older gas furnaces and what you can expect in terms of repairs.A Furnace Produces No HeatIf your gas furnace produces no heat, chances are that it's experiencing one of the following issues: a closed control valve, a blown fuse or tripped circuit, a faulty thermostat or a non-working pilot light. While you could correct these problems yourself, it's best to call a gas furnaces repair service (i.e. a heating and cooling company) if you aren't experienced with gas furnaces. Regardless of which of the above issues your furnace is experiencing, an HVAC repair technician should be able to fix the problem on the same day, and none of the above issues will result in a significant repair cost. A Furnace Produces Insufficient HeatIf your furnace has been producing less heat, it could be because the blower is occluded, the blower belt is loose or because the filter or burner is dirty. These problems can also occur in unison. As with a furnace that produces no heat, a furnace that produces insufficient heat resulting from one of the above issues can usually be fixed on the same day at minimal cost. If a gas furnaces repair technician indicates that the problem stems from one of the above issues but that some of the other issues appear immanent, save money and have all of them repaired in one visit.A Furnace Keeps Switching On and OffIf your furnace switches on and then switches off before producing the desired level of heat, it likely suffers from one of the following problems: a clogged blower, a dirty filter or an overly dry motor. In the first case, a technician will clean out your blower and its surrounding area using a vacuum; in the second case, the technician will replace your temporary air filter or clean and reinsert your permanent air filter; in the third case, the technician will lubricate the motor by placing oil in the necessary oil ports. In each case, the service cost should again be minimal. A Furnace's Pilot Light Won't Come OnWith most furnaces, you can tell if a pilot light is on by kneeling to the floor and looking at the underside of the furnace, where you'll see a small blue flame emanating from a small pipe if the pilot light is running. A pilot light that won't light is generally caused by one of three issues: a clogged pilot opening, insufficient gas flow due to an improperly set gas valve or a damaged thermocouple. In each case, the remedy is requires light labor and can be fixed at minimal cost.

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