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Why Is My Air Conditioner Not Blowing Very Hard

Posted by John Sims on Tue, Aug, 07, 2018 @ 14:08 PM

It's a very common question people search online. Believe it or not, something asAlarmClock simple as a dirty filter could be what’s causing your air conditioner not to blow hard. Without getting too detailed, a dirty air filter makes it hard for air to enter into your AC system, which means you’ll be feeling low airflow.

What's Air Filter? There's An Air Filter? We hope you're not in that category. In fact, one of the TOP 12 Questions homeowners ask is "Where Is My Filter". A common question we ask homeowners when we meet them for the first time is, "how often do you change your furnace filter (air filter)?"

Make Air Filter Changes A Priority

Proper air flow in your home is very important. Simply put: the heating and cooling system MUST have a good, unrestricted volume of circulating air to be effective. If in any way the system is staved of air flow, the system's efficiency drops.

The most common culprit is your air filter. The system's air filter is a very simple and harmless looking device but it is the #1 cause of problems with your air conditioner and tough on energy consumption increasing your energy bills. Just being present in the system, the filter inherently blocks air up to 9% - 12% new. Over time, the trapped contaminants build up on the filter, restricting airflow and the filter’s ability to remove new pollutants from your indoor air.

And that can rise to 50% and higher when loaded with debris. The same is true for dirty air ducts, registers and part of the AC unit called the coil. Dirty filters and clogged evaporator coils can also be major obstructions to airflow.

Clogged Air Filters Can Lead To Many HVAC Problems 

It is recommended that you change your filter according to the manufacturer’s recommended schedule, though depending on the conditions of your home as well as the outdoor air quality, you may find it necessary to do so more frequently. Standard 1-inch filters need to be changed every 1 to 3 months, while high-efficiency filters should be changed approximately every 6 to 9 months. Staying on top of furnace filter changes will positively affect the health of your family and your HVAC system by improving your indoor air quality. 

Late Summer Is A Good Time To Change Your Air Filter: That's where we come in! It's why we offer a FREE Monthly Email Reminder.

Home Air Filters

The cost each month of doing it is pretty nominal; but the 'dirt-prevention' benefit is worth it. It far outweighs the cost of changing them each month. (Of course we're talking about the typical 1" filter which are pretty cheap)

Topics: AC Problems, Air Filters, Air Flow

Two More Air Conditioning Items To Check For Spring

Posted by John Sims on Fri, Apr, 21, 2017 @ 13:04 PM

In "The Part of Your A/C System That You Can't See Is Costing You $$ and 2moreACchecks.pngComfort" article we talked about making sure your evaporator coil is clean. What I forgot to mention was to make sure you check two more A/C problem areas.

You depend on the AC to keep your home comfortable, and one of the most important functions is pulling humidity out of the air during the cooling process. Accumulated moisture drips off the evaporator coil into a tray underneath the equipment. Your condensate drain line leads from this drip pan to your home’s exterior, but the escape route eventually narrows with dirt buildup and algae growth. When the drain clogs, the tray floods and sends water seeping through ceilings and walls. Some HVAC systems prevent this wet scenario with a float switch that detects the problem and turns off your air conditioner.

1. Check the evaporator coil drainage hose to make sure it's not plugged: 

Wet carpets and water dripping from the ceiling are sure signs of air conditioner trouble. You’re probably dealing with a clogged condensate drain line that needs attention right away.

This hose (usually plastic) can also be called the “condensate line”. This condensate(collected water) needs to flow to a drain or the tray will fill up and flood the unit or potentially spill water into your basement.

But there's also the potential damage you can't see. When the drainage tray overflows because it can't run down the drain line, it spills over onto the heating components of your furnace. That's not good and usually shows up with a major repair if not detected

drainlineproblems.png

How To Clean Your Condensate Drain Line

Check to make sure the line is in the proper place, attached, and will drain to the appropriate location.

You may need to remove the air conditioner’s service panel for clear access to the drain and drip pan. The drain is usually a tee with a removable threaded plug and a vent featuring a trap. Clean up the inside with a wet-dry vacuum, then use it on the outside drain termination. Running the vacuum for five minutes should pull out the blockage. A plumber’s snake can reach some small clogs, but be careful not to damage the line. Pouring vinegar down the drain is a simple approach, but it takes several hours to work and isn’t effective on bad backups. Six ounces of vinegar down the condensate drain every few months is another good strategy that helps keep the line clear.

2. When changing your air filter make sure it's facing the right way:

Changing out filterson a regular schedule makes a big difference in your AC’s operating efficiency, and it helps limit dirt that works into the system The change in seasons is usually a good time to replace your indoor air filters. Be sure to pay attention to the airflow directions arrow on both the system and the filter — they both need to be pointing in the same direction). 

In summary, a brief A/C inspection now could help keep your system running worry-free through the heat of the summer and fall and is especially important for older systems. . If your system is old and has endured an unusually harsh season, it might be time to call for help.

If you can't remember the last time you've had your A/C system tuned up or you've recently bought an older home without service records, it may be in your best interest to schedule one. Summer is just around the corner and no one knows your house better than you. Don't wait until your are in 'NO COOL' emergency situation.

A small investment in prevention can save you a bunch

Topics: A/C Tune Up, Maintenance, AC Problems, Air Filters

Does duct cleaning prevent health problems?

Posted by John Sims on Thu, Mar, 30, 2017 @ 15:03 PM

You see the ads on TV with the big trucks with a vacuum type system built in it. Many times homeowners "perceive" they have dirty air ducts and the person who does most of the cleaning is also the person most concerned about the air in the home being healthy.

To answer the question, according to the EPA: no one knows. There are examples of ducts that have become badly contaminated with a variety of materials that may pose risks to your health. The duct system can serve as a means to distribute these contaminants throughout a home. In these cases, duct cleaning may make sense. However, a light amount of household dust in your air ducts is normal.

Duct cleaning is not considered to be a necessary part of yearly maintenance of your heating and cooling system,which consists of regular cleaning of drain pans and heating and cooling coils, regular filter changes and yearly inspections of heating equipment. Research continues in an effort to evaluate the potential benefits of air duct cleaning.

We always recommend seeking out the root cause of any problem before you can solve it. If it's dust build up in your ducts then figuring out how it cot there in the first place would be the right remedy.

Here's some recommendations I found on the EPA website:

How to Prevent Duct Contamination

Whether or not you decide to have the air ducts in your home cleaned, committing to a good preventive maintenance program is essential to minimize duct contamination.

  • To prevent dirt from entering the system:
  • Use the highest efficiency air filter recommended by the manufacturer of your heating and cooling system.
  • Change filters regularly.
  • If your filters become clogged, change them more frequently.
  • Be sure you do not have any missing filters and that air cannot bypass filters through gaps around the filter holder.
  • When having your heating and cooling system maintained or "tuned up" for other reasons, be sure to ask the service provider to clean cooling coils and drain pans.
  • During construction or renovation work that produces dust in your home, seal off supply and return registers and do not operate the heating and cooling system until after cleaning up the dust.
  • Remove dust and vacuum your home regularly. (Use a high efficiency vacuum (HEPA) cleaner or the highest efficiency filter bags your vacuum cleaner can take. Vacuuming can increase the amount of dust in the air during and after vacuuming as well as in your ducts).
  • If your heating system includes in-duct humidification equipment, be sure to operate and maintain the humidifier strictly as recommended by the manufacturer.

Whether or not you decide to have the air ducts in your home cleaned, committing to a good preventive maintenance program is essential to minimize duct contamination.

 

Topics: Dust Problems, Maintenance, Air Filters

The 'Winter Blues' and 3 Other Ways Winter Affects Your Health

Posted by John Sims on Tue, Jan, 17, 2017 @ 12:01 PM

Even though most of time we are dealing with heating and cooling your home or Winter Blahsreducing your utilities, we are concerned about having a healthy home.

The Sims Heating & Cooling Mission: Educating homeowners about achieving 'Ultra' Energy Efficiency & True Comfort with the highest level of Safety and Health.

Things like filtering the air, having the right moisture level and avoiding the threat of carbon monoxide poisoning. They can all affect your family's health.

I ran across some information I thought would be helpful for winter when we're all inside a lot more. Cold weather can cause or aggravate several health conditions. There are lesser-known health risks that are associated with winter.

Here's the information from the article:

1. Are you an asthma sufferer? - Asthma is a condition in which the airways narrow and swell. According to Dr. Jeahan Colletti, an emergency medicine physician at the Mayo Clinic, extreme cold weather causes airways to tighten, making breathing even more difficult for individuals who suffer from asthma.

In addition, cold weather increases the respiratory rate, which leads many people to breathe through their mouths. As a result, cold, dry air enters the lungs and causes inflammation of the airways. 

Those who suffer from asthma should keep an inhaler close at all times, Colletti said. She also recommended that asthma sufferers wear scarves around their faces to avoid breathing through their mouths.

2. Are you prone to allergies? - Most people think of spring with its high pollen counts as prime time for allergies. However, according to WebMD, many warm weather irritants like pet dander, mold and mildew are around all year. 

Since people tend to spend more time indoors in confined spaces during the winter, Colletti said, their exposure to these elements spikes. To combat the spread of allergens, people should wash their hands and face frequently. She also advised vacuuming the house and washing bedding often.

3. Do you have arthritis? - There are many types of arthritis, all of which involve inflammation of the joints. “During the winter months, every single (arthritis patient) comes in with significantly more pain,” Dr. Houman Danesh, director of Integrative Pain Management for Mount Sinai Hospital, said.

According to Danesh, a rise in barometric pressure (the pressure exerted by the weight of air in the atmosphere) during the winter months exacerbates arthritis symptoms and other joint and spine issues. To counteract stiffness in the joints, he recommended stretching and conducting tension release exercises. He also said it’s important to use a humidifier and make an extra effort to stay hydrated in the winter, since heaters suck out the moisture in the air. Hydration is essential to maintain overall joint health. 

4. Seasonal Affective Disorder - About one in five (20%) Americans experience a form of the winter blues called Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD), according to fastmed.com. Symptoms include anxiety, irritability, fatigue, a lack of energy and thoughts of suicide.

The causes of SAD are still unknown, but some experts link the condition to an imbalance in serotonin and melatonin, the chemicals in the brain that regulate sleep, mood and energy levels. 

For people suffering from SAD, Colletti recommended getting outside during sunny days and participating in activities that boost mood. 

 

Topics: Health Threats, Safety, Air Filters

Answers To The 12 Most Common Questions

Posted by John Sims on Fri, Nov, 11, 2016 @ 14:11 PM

These questions are asked of us by homeowners over the past 40 years. So we Top 12Questions.jpgthought we'd put them in a convenient location. We hope this series of articles saves you time and money. Maybe some frustration. We'll cover questions 1 - 4 today!

 

1. Where is my filter?

Most of the time, your filter is located on the left or right side of the furnace where the return air duct connects.  In certain situations, it may be located in a main return grille.

FurnaceFilterLocation.jpg

2. How do I use this new thermostat?

Each thermostat has different features and functions.  For best results, consult the user’s manual

Most programmable thermostats have a pre-programmed setting that’s supposed to be for the typical American family. But what family is typical these days? You need to adjust the thermostat’s settings so it’s in sync with the life you and your family lead instead of some mythical family.

Programming options are based on: Wake Time - Sleep Time - Leave Time - Return Time

3. At what temperature should I set my heat/cool?

thermostat-2-carrier.gifPeople ask us what temperature they should set their house on and my answer is whatever is good for you. If you are happy at 75, then cool, if you are happy at 68, go for it. A lot of times we tell folks to go on feel, what feels good for you, don’t get hung up so much on the temperature reading. You could have set to 75 before but now you realize it was really 70 with the new thermostat. Don’t get hung up on trying to get it to 75 and be uncomfortable. If you are comfortable with it being on 70 then keep it on 70. It is just giving you a more accurate reading on what the actual temperature of the house is.

Whatever is good for you is the right temperature. If you'd like litttle more specific information read what the U.S Department of Energy suggests if you want to reduce your energy bill. They recommend the following settings to shave up to 15% off your energy bill:

Winter months: For the hours you’re home and awake, program the temp to 68°F. Lower by 10° to 15° for the hours you’re asleep or out of the house.

Summer months: For the hours you’re home, program air conditioning to 78°F.For the days you don’t need cooling, manually shut off the AC. Keep in mind, it will kick back on if the house gets too warm. Program the AC to shut off during the hours you’re out of the house.

Here are a few programming timing tips that can help you create the best set-it-and-forget-it heating and cooling schedule for your home:

  • Shut down heat or air conditioning 20 to 30 minutes before you leave home each day.
  • Turn on heat or air conditioning 20 to 30 minutes before you come home each day.
  • Reduce the heating or cooling 60 minutes before you go to sleep each night.
  • Increase heating or cooling about 30 minutes before you wake up each morning.
  • Spend time tweaking your program for a few days to make sure it feels right.

"My new thermostat temperature setting is different than my old one, is that normal?"

A lot of times when someone goes from an analog, slide bar, thermostat to a digital thermostat, the temperatures are 5-10 degrees different between what you are used to seeing and what it is reading. It is not saying anything is bad or off, it is just because the old thermostat was not that accurate.

4. How much will I save with a new energy efficient furnace?

This is relative to what the new furnace replaced.  If it is replacing a 40 year old standing pilot furnace; you can save as much as 45% on your energy bill.  If you are replacing an existing 90% furnace, you savings will be in the 5-10% range

Today's new high efficiency furnaces can save up to 50% in operating costs over a ten-year-old furnace. Many 1990 and earlier model furnaces have Annual Fuel Utilization Efficiency (AFUE) ratings of 65% or less. The minimum AFUE rated furnace that can be sold in the United States today is 80%. Our current product offering starts at 80% AFUE and goes all the way to a very efficient 96.6% AFUE rating. Depending on your average usage, higher AFUE rated furnaces can significantly reduce your gas bill.

GasFurnaceEfficiency.png

We offer many furnaces with variable and multi-speed features that can provide enhanced indoor comfort by slowly ramping up to your thermostat setting rather than simply turning on at full speed. This alleviates the "cold air blow" often associated with single speed furnaces, and dramatically reduces system noise.

Up Next Questions 5 - 8

Topics: Furnace, Energy Efficient Solutions, Thermostat, Air Filters

How Long Do You 'Hold Out' Before Turning On Your Furnace?

Posted by John Sims on Fri, Oct, 07, 2016 @ 13:10 PM

As we roll into October we are enjoying football games, pumpkin spice, and a little Oktoberfest. Soon the leaves will start change.

Here's the schedule if you're planning an outing. Peak colors are estimated to occur:

Upper Peninsula - October 7-14
Northern Lower Michigan - October 14-21
Central Lower Michigan - October 21-28
Southern Lower Michigan - October 23-30

I know some homeowners wait as long as possible before turning on their furnace. Almost refusing to do it like a 'personal contest'... haha. With temperatures taking a dip soon, it's time to face the big monster in the basement. Furnaces need a little attention before it's all systems go. 

So before you give in and turn up the heat, here are 5 things to check before turning on your furnace: 

  1. Test your thermostat and replace batteries

Before it gets really cold, turn up your thermostat and listen to make sure your boiler or furnace turns on. If you have a more modern thermostat, there's a good chance it's battery powered. He said thermostat batteries should be replaced about as often as your smoke and carbon monoxide detectors, every six months. 

  1. Clean your ducts

Keeping ducts free of dust and grime can go far in helping improve air quality. There are companies that do duct cleaning but homeowners can also do it themselves. We always remind homeowners to figure out what caused the dust build up in the ducts in the first place. 

  1. Change the filter

This one you've heard us 'preach' about a lot. Always change your filters on a regular basis. If you have pets or if your house tends to be overly dusty, change the filter monthly. Clean filters can do a lot for air quality. 

  1. Inspect vents outside 

Especially if you have a high efficiency furnace, it's worth checking to make sure the intake and exhaust vents are clear from leaves, rodents and bird nests. Homeowners should be able to easily spot white PVC venting material on an exterior wall of their house.  

  1. Have your furnace cleaned and inspected - tuned up!

In the fall, we get a lot of calls for service checks and cleaning. Some people have this idea where they need to do it in the fall, but actually this work can be done any time of the year. The benefit is the same.

 

Topics: Furnace, Furnace Tune Up, Prevention, Air Filters

5 Major Problems Caused By Clogged Air Filters

Posted by John Sims on Fri, Aug, 26, 2016 @ 12:08 PM

For us, whatever it takes to 'hammer' this point to every homeowner... clogged air5-pool-ball.png filters are the primary cause of heating and cooling system problems; including the health of your home!

For many homeowners, changing air filters is an easily forgettable chore... we get that! (we can solve that).  Who has time to think about something that is hardly noticed on a daily, or even weekly, basis? 

Unfortunately, pollen, dust, pet dander, mold and other allergens can quickly accumulate on an air filter and recirculate throughout your home.

Dust and debris in a home air filter restrict air flow, which forces your furnace(air handler) to work harder and use more energy to heat or cool your home. 

The problem is not the cost of air filter (the 1" filter is pretty cheap). This relatively inexpensive component can have a big impact on your HVAC system! We find homeowner will ignore it for years as a result. They just don't remember, life is busy

 

Air_Filter_4_Year_old.png

 

5 Major Problems:

1. Increased Energy Consumption:

Because the system relies on the constant recirculation of air, the performance of your heating and cooling system’s blower fan can have a big impact on your home’s energy consumption..

2. Cause Frozen Evaporator Coils: 

During the summer cooling season, the evaporator or cooling coil to freeze up because not enough air is moving past the coil to get rid of the condensation that is normally produced when you a/c is running. Lack of adequate airflow causes this condensation to freeze. This reduces the ability to remove heat from the air, which eventually shuts down your air conditioner.

3. Inadequate Heating/Cooling:

Blower fans push the air through the filter. If the filter becomes too clogged, the blower has to work much harder to pass the air through a clogged filter. With reduced airflow you get hot and cold spots, and you won't get to the air temperature your home is set at. With less air flowing through the system due to the dirty air filter, you HVAC system will run longer increasing your energy bill.

4. Lowers Indoor Air Quality:

When the filter is not doing its job of filtering out all the dust and debris, it can increase allergy problems, especially dangerous for people with asthma problems. Pet is notorious for decreasing indoor air quality; which is bad for your families health.

5. Furnace Failure:

A clogged air filter cause your heat exchanger to overheat and shut off too quickly, preventing your house from reaching the proper temperature. If that happens too often, the electronic "limit switch" can fail, and then the furnace won't run at all. 

Dirt is the #1 Cause of Furnace or Air Conditioner Failure Which Can Cost $1000s To Repair!

 

Topics: Maintenance, Dirt Problems, Air Filters, Air Flow

Clogged Air Filters Cost You Money

Posted by John Sims on Tue, Aug, 23, 2016 @ 12:08 PM

If you know anything about us or things we educate homeowners about the ChangeAirFilter.pngimportance of changing your air filter regularly. It may seem insignificant to you but when ignored it can cause all sorts of problems with your HVAC System. It's the #1 Problem!. It's also why we offer a FREE Monthly Email Filter Change Reminder.

A clogged air filter full of dirt causes your heating and cooling system to run longer in order to keep the temperature constant. The Department of Energy (DOE) has estimated that once an air filter becomes clogged, the heating and cooling system is using 15% more energy than when the air filter was new. This inefficiency increases quickly as the filter become more and more clogged.

I found some interesting information from a manufacturer who makes a sensor system that monitors it

FILTERSCAN Air Filter Clog Detector- Tells You When Air Filter Needs to Be Changed

The DOE has also estimated that, on average, half of a household's energy use if for heating and cooling. So a conservative estimate of what you can save from never running your system with a clogged air filter is to take half of your average monthly energy bill, multiply it by 15% and multiply that by the number of months the system is running with a clogged air filter.

That is how each entry each in the table calculated. And remember that these continue year after year.

Clogged_Filter_Costs.png

To find the right rowround your average total monthly spending on energy (electricity, gas, fuel oil, etc.) to the nearest hundred dollars. Not sure what that is? According to the Department of Energy, the average household spends $183 a month on home energy.

To find the right column you need to estimate how often you are running your system with a clogged filter. To do this, first determine how often you replace your air filter each year. If it's 4 or more times a year, then you are probably replacing the filter before it becomes clogged.

If it is less than 4 times a year, however, multiply that number by 3 and subtract the result from 12. That is the number of months you may be running your system with a clogged filter. For example, suppose you change your air filter 2 times a year, Then 12 - 3 * 2 = 6. Based on filter manufacturer recommendations for the most common home air filters, you could be running your system with a clogged filter for 6 months every year.

Where the appropriate row and column meet is an estimate of how much you would be saving every year if you never allowed the air filter to become clogged.

For example, if you spend about $200 a month on energy and you only change your air filter twice a year, you could save $90 a year by always replacing your air filter as soon as it became clogged.

Clean air filters are energy efficient

That seemingly trivial task can save you some money on your utility bills.

Sign Up for a simple reminder:

Home Air Filters

 

Topics: Maintenance, Savings, Air Filters

Can You "Trust Your Mechanic" (Contractor)?

Posted by John Sims on Mon, Feb, 22, 2016 @ 12:02 PM

I ran across this article and it caught my attention. It is common place for Trust4.pnghomeowners to have a similar distrust with contractors as they do with mechanics. Chances are they've heard from friends or some TV expose on the news about getting "ripped off". You hear similar stories in our industry.

As a contractor who has been in the area for a long time, we are always working to overcome those fears and concerns of being 'ripped off' homeowners have if they've never done business with us before.

Here's some of what the article " Can You Trust Your Mechanic":

"If a mechanic says your car isn’t running properly, you’re entitled to a simple explanation. In most cases, he or she should be able to explain the problem in detail, in terms that you can understand."

"This sort of thing has been going on for years. Dealers and repair shops are, for the most part, honest because they want to get repeat business. There are, however, some folks out there who take advantage of customers who are not automobile savvy. I have seen this at dealers, major chain repair shops and independent mechanic shops."

"In another case my father, who did all of the work on his cars, replaced the brakes on my mother's car. Seeing that the car also needed tires, he then drove the car to a major department store auto center and selected tires. He was told that it would take about an hour to get the tires installed. After shopping in the mall for about an hour, he returned to pick up the car and was informed that he also needed brakes! My dad, knowing that the car had only been driven less than 5 miles since he installed new brakes, turned to the customers in line behind him and said 'Leave here, these people are crooks.'"

"The point is that unless you have a good relationship with the shop, always beware. Just like with doctors, a second opinion can be helpful as can the recommendations of family and friends."

"In the end, you can avoid headaches by using your network of friends to find a local mechanic with whom you can build a relationship."

We don't tell you "We're the Ones to Trust"! We hope you get the 'gut' feeling about us. It starts with our website content which helps you educate yourself on as many topics as possible.

Building a relationship with homeowners for the life of their homeownership is our primary goal - It's why we created the Monthly Email Filter Change Reminder, It's FREE.

Topics: Maintenance, Air Filters, Emergency Repair, How We Work

Don't Forget To Change Your Furnace Air Filter

Posted by John Sims on Fri, Feb, 05, 2016 @ 13:02 PM

OK, we'd appreciate your help! If we could persuade every homeowner in the We_Need_Your_Help.pngBattle Creek area to change their furnace air filters regularly it would be quite beneficial for them. It's the reason we have a FREE service which is a simple monthly email reminder.

Anyone can sign up. We also throw in money-saving advice when it comes to improving your home. Those are the ONLY two things that will be in the email; and yes, we hope to EARN a relationship with you!

 

A 4 year old filter tells the story:

Air_Filter_4_Year_old.png

This 4 year old filter is an example of why we created our monthly "Air Filter Change Email Reminder". The homeowner calls and says their furnace 'quit' on them. This is what is known as a 'dirty plugged furnace filter. This is what happens when you forget to change the filter for 4 years. In addition to eventually shutting down your furnace, the increase in energy usage and the wear on the internal components is needless to say not good.

I can't tell you how many calls we get, that their problem is due to a filter that has been ignored for a very long time. Your filter not only improves the quality of the air within your home, but also keeps your furnace running efficiently. Life is hectic and furnace breakdowns tend to happen at the worst possible times.

Changing or cleaning your air filter regularly will help prevent future furnace and A/C problems. Most manufacturers recommend replacing your filter monthly, although pleated filters, considered high-capacity, may require replacement every two to three months. “Washable” filters, are meant to be reused and may need servicing once or twice a year.

With furnace filters, the problem is "out-of-sight, out-of-mind". So just a friendly monthly email reminder, we help homeowners avoid the consequences and reap the benefits.

We are always 'preaching' proper maintenance affects as much as 10% to 50% of the operating costs of your furnace or air conditioner.

Hopefully, you will help us with our mission to have every homeowner in the Battle Creek area sign up for the reminder so they will do this one thing. Change Their Filter!

There's a Facebook "Share" or "Like" button at the top of this article. Thanks in advance if you decide to help us get the message out.

Topics: Air Filters, Air Flow, Furnace Failure

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