Climate Control Heating & Cooling Blog: Archive for December, 2018

How to Sniff Out a Bad HVAC Contractor

Monday, December 24th, 2018

contractor

Comfort Bear here. Let me tell you something about my cousins from the Arctic:

When they’re looking for a tasty meal, they rely on a sharp sense of smell. It’s so strong that they can even smell prey from under the ice.

If you humans had a sense of smell that good, you might be able to sniff out a fishy HVAC contractor. A bad HVAC contractor is a huge loss of both time and money, but it can be difficult to spot them.

Of course, humans do have something like this sense of smell, but they call it their intuition and experience. I’ll share some of that experience with you so you can sniff out a bad contractor.

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Helping Missouri Families Through the Liberty Community Christmas Tree Program

Monday, December 17th, 2018

What better way to celebrate the season than by giving?

We at Climate Control Heating & Cooling believe that this is a great time to be giving back to the community and giving to those in need.

Through the Liberty Community Christmas Tree program, we’re able to give food and gifts to less fortunate families in the community. This year, we did our best to brighten the day for 10 families and a total of 30 children.

“I wanted to thank you guys for the gifts, I really appreciate you helping my family out. Merry Christmas.”

To learn more about how you can adopt a family and deliver food to those facing a difficult holiday season, check out the Liberty Community Christmas Tree program!

 

 

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Why It Pays to Get Furnace Maintenance

Monday, December 10th, 2018

furnace-technicianHere’s the grisly truth about furnace maintenance:

Avoiding it is going to cost you some serious money through the life of your furnace.

The benefits of maintenance aren’t always apparent in the short-term, which is why many homeowners don’t take it seriously. However, after looking at the numbers and doing the math, it will become apparent that maintenance is actually what keeps costs down.

I’ll explain further down below:

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