How To Clean Swamp Cooler Pads

Posted on: 24 August 2016

If you have a swamp cooler not cooling, clean the pads. A swamp cooler is commonly used in dry climates with low humidity. Over time, swamp cooler pads accumulate dirt and mineral deposits, which need cleaning so the cooler can circulate the air properly. Cleaning swamp cooler pads doesn't require advanced HVAC skills. Here are tips to clean swamp cooler pads. Prepare to Work For this project, you need:  work gloves garden hose or pressure washer plastic scraper (optional) screwdriver spray bottle vinegar hard water scale remover bucket Switch the cooler off, and disconnect the power cord.
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Keeping Your AC In Top Shape During Those Peak Summer Months

Posted on: 11 July 2016

The last thing you want to have happen on a hot summer day is for your air conditioner to fail. Having the system checked out annually by one of your local air conditioning repair companies is a good way to prevent problems from occurring. There are also two maintenance tasks that you can do to keep your home cool and comfortable in the peak of the summer months. Filter Changes
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What Differentiates A Heat Pump From An AC Unit

Posted on: 8 July 2016

Both AC units and heat pumps have two sets of coils: one set located inside your house and one located on the outside of your house. Both heat pumps and AC units come in window-mounted and central air models. Both heat pumps and AC units can be used to cool a home. Thus, you might be wondering if there is any difference between the two and if so, if there is any advantage to choosing one unit over the other.
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3 Reasons You Should Consider A Tankless Water Heater If You Have Children

Posted on: 7 July 2016

If you have small children or are thinking about having children in the near future, then you may want to consider switching out your hot water tank for a tankless hot water system. Tankless systems offer many benefits that parents of small children should consider.  A Tankless Hot Water Heater Can Safely Be Set to a Lower Temperature  Most experts agree that tanked water heating systems should be set to at least 135-140 degrees Fahrenheit to decrease the breeding of legionella bacteria.
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