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A hot summer day is one of the worst times an air conditioning unit can fail, with many individuals seeking a resolution as they overheat. Thankfully, some problems don’t necessarily require extensive work on your end. Here's a look at some of the more common air conditioning unit problems and how to fix them.
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When the outdoor temperatures skyrocket, you expect your air conditioner to keep your home cool. To do this, you need to ensure your air conditioner is prepared for these summer months. Here are a few tips to help you get your air conditioner ready.
When the summer heat arrives, there's nothing worse than flipping on your air conditioning and finding out it doesn't work. Thankfully, there are a few things you can do to avoid such a scenario and make sure your air conditioning works. Here's a look at why your air conditioning needs to work this summer.
Winter is the best time to clean out the ductwork in your home. Your family will be indoors more often with sealed windows and doors. Since the air has nowhere to go, the dirty ductwork will continue to distribute dirty air throughout every house.
Under the U.S. Clean Air Act on substances that deplete the ozone layer, the EPA is phasing out the production and import of hydrochlorofluorocarbons (HCFCs) to protect the ozone layer. By phasing out the production of ozone-depleting substances like HCFCs, homeowners and HVAC contractors are reducing the risk of skin cancer caused by exposure to UV radiation. In addition, many of these ozone-depleting substances are greenhouse gases that contribute to climate change.
Now that the colder warmer weather is here, it is time to make sure your AC system is in top condition for those balmy summer evenings. When those warm summer temperatures climb into the 80s and 90s, your home’s air conditioner needs to keep up. Having a reliable AC can also be a health concern for young children and the elderly. Steve’s Plumbing and Heating can help you make sure your AC is ready to go for the season.
Research shows that the air in your home may be more polluted than the air outside if you live in big cities. If you are like most people, then you spend the majority of your time inside your home; therefore, you may be making yourself sick. Fortunately, there are measures you can take to improve the air quality in your home.
You rely on your air conditioning heavily during the warmer months. As such, the constant use can take a toll on your air conditioning, and it can increase the chances that your air conditioning system will stop working if it’s not maintained as it should be maintained.
If your air conditioning stopped working at the end of summer and you delayed getting it fixed, you may be in luck. Homeowners can reap a lot of benefits by getting their repairs done during the off-season.
Air -- that vital substance that is so necessary in order to sustain life -- is something that is not often thought about. However, its quality can either add to your health or detract from it. When it comes to your indoor air, its quality is even more important. Nowhere is this more important that inside your home where a supply of fresh air is not generally freely available.
Your HVAC system might be durable, but season changes can cause problems. Regardless of your location, you should prep your HVAC system to prepare for cooler weather, rain, and rapid temperature shifts. Once you’ve worked on the water heaters, are squared away with drain maintenance and have squared way contact information with emergency services, you should get involved at the ground level with these ground-level fall HVAC tips:
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