Hydronic heating is a newer technology that is water or liquid based and uses green technologies to heat or cool your home. Water (or an alternative liquid), is heated and then sent through a network of tubing or piping that sits under the floors. This system literally heats the floor, and the heat then rises up to heat the room. Imagine no more cold floors on those chilly winter mornings! Hydronic heating is an efficient method of delivering heat cheap and leaves no carbon footprint.
Let Fayette Furnace help you step up your home efficiency with a wide range of air conditioning and heating products, services and our skilled team of technicians. An employee owned company since 1920; we pride ourselves on continuing a longstanding tradition of honesty, professionalism and expertise. Call and ask about our service maintenance agreements to save money on maintenance and emergency calls.

Trained to quickly and accurately make the diagnosis, our expert troubleshooters possess both the skills and speed that you need. Responding swiftly to your call, one of our technicians will provide you with a handwritten, fair and competitive estimate that details how exactly your system will be repaired. Offering a one-year parts and labor warranty, we restore your heat—and minimize your financial stress.
The time it takes to install an AC unit and the associated cost depends on the square footage of your home. Many homeowners spend between $3,677 to $7,151 for a contractor to put in a new central air system.A family with a 2,000-square-foot house that already has a forced-air heating unit can expect to pay $3,500 to $4,000 for a cooling system. If technicians don't need to make any changes to the duct-work, then the project should take them an average of two to three days.
AC units and thermostats have built-in delay features when they’re shut down and then repowered. The delay can be as long as 10 minutes. And, if you’ve subscribed to an energy-saving device from your local power utility, the unit can take even longer to reset. If you’ve installed the parts shown and reinstalled the disconnect block, repowered the circuit breaker, turned on the switch at the furnace, moved the thermostat to AC mode and lowered the temperature below the indoor temperature, and the unit doesn’t fire up after 30 minutes, it’s time to call a pro.
In addition to the information below, see these two articles for the general care and maintenance of your air conditioner: Preparing Your Air Conditioner for Summer and How to Replace Furnace & AC Filters. Most noteworthy, you should replace the filters at least twice a year, before the heating and cooling seasons. For information on furnace problems, please see Furnace Not Working.

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