It’s actually an expensive proposition to keep relying on your heating unit to warm your home this winter. After all, you’re not getting a blizzard or a polar vortex 24/7, so it’s a bit prudent to heat your home naturally instead of having your heater on all the time.
Where is that noise coming from? You might want to check your gas furnace; maybe it’s the one making all those strange noises.
Old residential furnaces use coal and wood for fuel. Newer models, on the other hand, use electricity, gas, or propane, and are very efficient. Some have AFUE (annual fuel use efficiency) ratings of as high as 98%. It means they turn 98% of the fuel used into heat.
Insulating your home is one of the common strategies used to make your homes more energy efficient. But without proper ventilation, indoor air quality suffers and mold and mildew often forms, as was discussed in the first part of this two-part blog series by your local residential air conditioning repair contractor, Jon Wayne Company.
Whether you’re a resident or a tourist, it’s beneficial to familiarize yourself with the weather in the area. Knowing whether it’s going to be pleasant or humid can help you prepare the appropriate activities for the day.