A heat pump is an appliance used to provide heating and cooling services in moderate climates. These pumps don't generate heat; instead, they move heat from one place to the next, and in so doing, they're able to heat and cool your home at a lower cost. Air-source heat pumps are the most commonly used models on the market. Other choices include water-source and geothermal heat pumps.
In addition to providing repairs for A/C and HVAC systems, we can also repair almost any heating system. Just tell us what the trouble is and we will run the appropriate tests and checks to find out what needs doing to get your heating operational again. We use high-grade equipment and tools for every job we complete, helping to give you the top-quality results you’re looking for.
As a full-service heating contractor, we strongly encourage you to be vigilant with annual heating maintenance. Without proper maintenance, a heat pump, furnace or boiler might last only half as long as a well-maintained unit. Don’t tempt fate by skimping on annual service. We offer an economical, yet comprehensive maintenance agreement that we call our Cool Care Service Agreement. With our maintenance agreement you’ll receive:
If the air conditioner on your thermostat set low, and you aren't feeling cool air, it could be that debris is blocking the condenser. Check on your system outside and remove any tree branches or leaves from around it. Debris can easily obstruct air flow, so make sure the area around your air conditioning unit is clean and trimmed back. Make sure your filter is clean. A buildup of dirt and dust can cause poor air circulation.
While repair is often the preferred choice, problems like a consistent repeating complication or extra-costly furnace repair parts might start leading you in a different direction. Remember that repair is only the preferred option when the cost of seeking it makes sense! If you’re shelling out for repair every single year, then it might be time to talk to your heating contractor about furnace replacement.
If your compressor doesn’t have an overload button and you hear it humming or buzzing, poke a screwdriver or stick down through the top grille and try to spin the fan blades clockwise. If doing this gives the fan enough of a boost to get it going, the unit has a faulty capacitor that must be replaced. See How to Test and Replace an AC Run Capacitor, above.