Summer vacation season is just around the corner, and hopefully you’re getting set to go on vacation, perhaps to Alabama’s Gulf Coast, or California, or to one of this country’s amazing National Parks. We know your HVAC system probably isn’t high on your list of priorities while you’re in the midst
With the summer heat just around the corner it pays to begin thinking about all the ways you can help your AC work at peak efficiency—and in turn, reduce your utility bill. One way to do this is to install ceiling fans to help keep the air circulating in your home. As you may know, the electric
You might save a buck or two up-front by hiring an unlicensed heating & air conditioning (HVAC) contractor. But do you know what you’ll get? Maybe the work will turn out to be a real value. Unfortunately, there’s a good chance it won’t. You may even pay more in the future if the contractor makes
This winter might not be the coldest on record, but 2018 has already saddled Nashville more than its share of sub-freezing temperatures. If you’re in the market for a new HVAC system or new heating equipment, recognize that heat pumps and forced-air furnaces function differently. One isn’t
It’s been a frigid winter in Nashville, with temperatures dipping down to the single digits on more than a handful of nights this year. It’s on those nights when one comes to really appreciate a well-functioning, efficient HVAC system. If you have a newer, well-maintained HVAC system, that’s great.
Perhaps you’ve noticed that one of the rooms in your home or apartment remains noticeably colder in winter than the others. When you check the heating vent in that room—to make sure it’s not closed or blocked by furniture or other obstacles—you find that the vent is wide open. No problem there. And
In the Market For A Nashville Home? Last January, Zillow®, a leading real estate and rental marketplace website, predicted that Nashville would be the hottest real estate market in the country in 2017. The top ranking was driven by the expected rise in home values and income growth, as well as the
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) expects temperatures in Middle Tennessee and the rest of the southern United States to be 27% colder this winter as compared to last. In part, this explains why the U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) is projecting that average