HVAC Education Urged Arizona Homeowners to Prepare for Winter Heat Shortages

Following the New York Times’ January 7th article, entitled “For Some Tenants, Only Thing Heating Up is a Temper,” HVAC Education urged homeowners to prepare for any possible winter heat shortages.

  • Share on TwitterShare on FacebookShare on Google+Share on LinkedInEmail a friend

Phoenix, AZ (PRWEB) January 17, 2014

While southern and central Arizona residents may not see the frigid cold common to New York right now, northern Arizona’s cities boast low digits, necessitating properly-functioning heating equipment. HVAC Education urged Arizona homeowners to prepare for winter heat shortages. This encouragement came on the heels of the January 7th New York Times article, entitled “For Some Tenants, Only Thing Heating Up is a Temper.” The article identified a New York apartment building suffering from severe heating shortages—shortages that are not being addressed by the apartment manager. Fortunately, homeowners have greater control over heating issues than renters, and can ensure that heating components are in peak condition before facing winter storms.

John Leland’s article revealed the poor living conditions suffered by some New York residents who are forced to live without heat. Each of the residents, members of a single apartment building, has undergone severe heating shortages that have not yet been addressed by the building owner. Tenants suffering from illnesses are further aggravated by the cold, and do not see an end to their pain in sight.

While many apartment residents are at the mercy of their landlords, HVACED.com believes that Arizona homeowners should take care to have their heating systems inspected by professionals with the proper HVAC education and training requirements in Arizona. A professional can identify any problems present in a heating system, HVAC Education explains, as well as locating any potentially problematic issues. HVAC Education recommends that a once-yearly inspection be used to maintain a well-functioning machine, as well as prevent the development of new issues. HVAC Education has found that the service typically boasts a small price tag—particularly in comparison to the replacement of an entire unit. HVAC ED adds that in addition, this service is typically short in duration and can be the difference between a warm winter and a frigid one.

John Leland is a staff writer for the New York Times. His work focuses on local news, ranging from entertainment news to opinion pieces.

Following the identification of one New York apartment building’s failure to adequately provide for tenants, HVAC Education urged homeowners to take adequate care of their heating and cooling equipment to avoid similar issues. Many heating concerns can readily be alleviated by a yearly maintenance appointment, designed to repair any small issues with equipment and prevent the further development of any large equipment troubles. These check-ups can be performed by any HVAC professional. Check with local HVAC companies to determine the best fit.

About HVACED.com
HVACED.com, or Arizona HVAC Education, is an online resource for consumers and potential HVAC students alike, offering both tips for optimum HVAC system use and information regarding HVAC education and training.


Contact