We are taking the following precautions due to the COVID-19 virus. All of our technicians have masks, glasses, latex gloves and shoe booties if they have to enter your home. Our technicians also have hand sanitizer and disinfectants that they use after every call.
If we are there to do maintenance and we don’t have to come inside your home to get to the equipment, we are asking homeowners to adjust the thermostat for us so we can do the system maintenance without entering the home. We will not be shaking hands and will keep our distance from customers.
Energy-Saving Tips for Arkansas Homeowners or Homeowners-to-Be
Home energy conservation is one way you can save money while also helping the environment. No matter if you are an existing homeowner, buying a new home, or buying an older home, follow these energy-saving tips:
Shade trees have many benefits. Strategically placed shade trees will keep your home cooler, and can add beauty to your property as well.
You can lower the heat gained through your windows by as much as 25 percent by coating them with low emissive coating..
Attics can get very hot, reaching temperatures of 150 degrees or more in the summer. If you are building a new house, insist the ductwork not be located in the attic. Have it run through conditioned spaces, the basement or crawlspace instead.
Your water heater is one of the most energy-consuming appliances in your home. Turn your water heater thermostat down, install water-saving faucets and take shorter showers. If you’re building a new home or need a new water heater, purchase the most energy-efficient one you can. Following these tips will help you save both water and energy.
Consider alternative energy sources. Research geothermal energy and solar energy and see if either would be a good fit for your home’s needs. These alternative energy sources may cost more upfront, but they come with rebates and tax credits to help offset some of the cost. In fact a qualifying geothermal or solar system will get you a 30 percent federal tax credit.