Please note: This article was updated April 30th, 2020.
It’s that time of year again – flowers are in bloom, birds are chirping and the temperature is on the rise. Summer’s right around the corner and it may be time for you to start thinking about how you’ll cool your home during the upcoming hot, sunny months.
With so many different options to choose from, trying to figure out exactly which air conditioning system to purchase can prove a daunting and overwhelming task. That’s why we at Total Home Supply have put together this comprehensive AC buying guide to help you identify what to look for when shopping for a new AC unit. Take a look at some of our top picks, then head on over to our website to shop and get free shipping on your order!
When it comes to water heaters, many folks base their purchase on the water heater’s efficiency – and for good reason. According to EnergyStar.gov, water heaters are the second highest energy consuming appliance in the home. That being said, it makes sense why homeowners would want to pay closer attention to how much energy they require in order to operate.
Imagine this: You’re taking the afternoon to do some chores around the house. In the midst of cleaning, you notice it’s a bit warm, so you decide to turn on the AC. Ahh — cold air at last!
However, your personal comfort is quickly interrupted by a nuisance: noise. As soon as the air kicks on, you’re greeted by a loud clanking sound that doesn’t let up. “Which is worse: the noise or the heat?” you wonder to yourself as you fight the urge to turn off the AC.
Noisy air conditioners are a common annoyance, but far too many people simply accept noise as a part of having an air conditioner.
The good news? It doesn’t have to be that way. Here are the most common reasons for loud air conditioners, and solutions for how to reduce air conditioner noise. We will also highlight the best quiet air conditioner products on the market.
When you think about heating and cooling your home or business, temperature might be the first thing that comes to mind. Depending on where you live, humidity control is probably a close second. What about indoor air quality? Whether you find yourself wishing you had a better way to manage dust buildup in your carpeting, or you are struggling with serious allergic reactions inside, indoor air quality is probably something you should be thinking about more often.
There are two types of gas logs: vented and ventless. As the name suggests, vented gas logs vent to the outside of a home, while ventless gas logs do not require ventilation. Because of this, ventless are easier to install than vented.
Gas logs look and heat great, so what else is there to know? Turns out that choosing the right set is important, not only for maximum heat output benefits but also for cost efficiency, safety, appearance, and ease of use.