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.
Combat Dry Winter Air With a Whole-House Humidifier
Do you often wake up in the mornings with a dry, scratchy throat? While you may think it’s caused by a cold or virus, the real problem might actually be your home’s uncomfortably dry air. What you need to combat this problem is a humidifier.
In the past, you may have tried using a portable humidifier for individual rooms. However, these units need constant refilling and cleaning to prevent unhealthy bacteria buildup. Luckily, there is a better, more convenient solution — a whole-house humidifier.
With a whole-house humidifier, humidity is added to the air of your entire home through your heating ducts. The humidity level in your home is monitored and controlled by your thermostat in much the same way it controls the temperature. As a result, you’ll be able to experience an even level of moisture in your home all year long.
Improved health — Increasing humidity in the air of your home can improve your family’s health. Low humidity allows viruses to thrive and increase the likelihood of flu, colds and respiratory illnesses.
Greater comfort – Humidity in the air can reduce symptoms of asthma and allergies and reduce your chances of developing a dry nose, a sore throat and dry, itchy skin.
Save energy – Greater humidity might mean you can lower your thermostat, since your home will feel warmer. Each degree lower can save you up to 4 percent on heating costs, according to the Environmental Protection Agency.