Phoenix Appliance Air Conditioning Heating Repair and Service
Phoenix Air Conditioning, Heating and Appliance Repair
HOME SERVICE AREA BRANDS WE REPAIR PRICES WARRANTY TESTIMONIALS CONTACT US
 
Home > Phoenix Heating Repair

When your Heating system doesn’t heat efficiently, fan doesn’t blow air or you have any other problems, we are available for all your Heating system repair needs 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. We provide same day service and our service call is free with the repair. Our low price policy will give you assurance that you are getting the lowest price for your Heating system repair. Call us 24/7 at our Toll Free line:

866-385-2081

Please Note: We Do Not Sell Parts

We repair the following heating systems brands:

Tempstar
Wards
Waste King
Wedgewood
Thermador
Trane
U-line (Uline)
check the rest of the brands
Litton
Lennox
Modern Maid
Montgomery Wards
Norge
Welbilt
Magic Chef
Maytag


Our Phoenix heating repair Service areas includes All the Phoenix and surrounding areas

Aguila
Anthem
Apache Junction
Arlington
Avondale
Black Canyon
Buckeye
Carefree
Casa Grande
Phoenix
Gold Camp
Goodyear
Guadalupe
Higley
Komatke
Maricopa
Mesa
view all of the areas that we service

If you would like to learn more about your Heating system please read the information below. It will help you to improve the efficiency of your Heating system and reduce your utility and repair bills. However we strongly encourage you DON’T get involved in repairs in which you are not familiar and that involves working with electrical or gas components. Unfortunately we have seen some people try it and it always turns out to be costly. And, most important, it can put your safety at risk, which cannot be repaired or replaced.

866-385-2081

Heating systems

In general terms, a heating system converts fuel (gas or oil) or energy (electricity or the sun's rays) into heat, which it then distributes throughout the house. The function of all heating systems is to maintain comfortable wintertime temperatures. Yet from one system to the next, the delivery method, means of heat generation and fuel that generates the heat vary. The most common whole-house heat delivery systems are warm air, hot water, steam, and fluid-based radiant heat. In each of these, air or a liquid is heated in a furnace or boiler and sent to the various parts of the house through ducts, pipes, or tubes. The heated air in a warm-air system is blown into the rooms through ducts and registers. In other systems, steam or a liquid heats radiators or convectors, or the floors, ceilings, or walls of the house; these in turn give off their heat to the rooms. The furnace of a warm-air system and the boiler in the other systems house a burner that can be fueled by gas, oil, propane, butane, electricity, or even wood or coal, depending upon their availability and the local preference. Other systems heat the home entirely by electricity, as in electrical radiant heat and baseboard convectors. Heat pumps extract heat from outside air and `pump' it indoors. Solar panels, fireplaces, wood-burning stoves, and electric and gas space heaters are also found in homes, but generally they provide auxiliary heat, supplementing a whole-house system. One or more thermostats control a whole-house system, a thermostat regulates the temperature of the surrounding space and the time of heat delivery, but not the rate of delivery. In the following pages, thermostats and burners are treated separately from the major heating systems.

Zoned systems. For heating (and cooling) purposes, a house may be divided into zones, each with its own thermostat. Instead of sending heat to all the rooms in a house, a zoned system heats individual rooms or groups of rooms separately. For example, bedrooms, which need heat at different times than other rooms, are often placed in a different zone. Zoned heating provides slightly improved performance and control; the more you set back heating devices in unoccupied rooms, the more you will save on energy.

Effect of humidity. Wintertime comfort is mole than a matter of delivering properly warmed air. Comfort is also affected by the temperature of surrounding surfaces, the speed of indoor air move merit, and the indoor humidity. (Air at a given temperature feels warmer if the humidity is high.) A home with air leaks may suffer from low indoor humidity; sealing the leaks or installing a humidifier will raise the humidity level.

Because it is easy to maintain and readily combines with whole-house air conditioning, humidification, and air cleaning, warm air is often used for heating homes. Have a warm-air system serviced by a heating contractor once a year, and take the simple maintenance steps outlined (above right) to keep it working smoothly all winter.
A warm-air system contains five elements: a furnace to heat the air, a distribution network of ducts, registers on walls or floors, an exhaust flue, and a thermostat. The furnace contains a burner, a combustion chamber, and a heat exchanger; the latter is a chamber that keeps the house air separate from the harmful gases generated by combustion. A motor either belt-driven or direct-drive powers a blower, which circulates house air through the heat exchanger and into the supply plenum (the main duct leading from the furnace). From there, smaller ducts carry warm air to the individual rooms, where it enters through adjustable registers. Cool air from the rooms is pulled back to the furnace through return ducts; just before reentering the furnace's blower (in the return plenum or in the blower compartment itself), the return air is filtered to keep the blower clean. Combustion gases emanating from the burner exit through the exhaust flue. A few old furnaces still use gravity circulation, which relies on the natural convection created by the buoyancy of hot air and the fact that cold air falls. These systems have larger ducts and no blower.

Warm-air heating systems tips

Clean filter monthly, or replace it with one of same size, but turn off power to tumace first. Or install a washable filter that whistles when clogged; clean it monthly. Clogged filter wears blower motor and reduces efficiency by cutting airflow.

Clean the blower once a year. Turn off power arid open the blower compartment. Clean fan blades with a bottle brush, and vacuum the housing. Oil the blower or not: following instructions in owner's manual.

Check fan belt, if any, once a year, with power off. If frayed or stiff, replace it. Press lightly on belt; it should deflect V. to in. If riot, tighten or loosen by turning adjustment bolt. It motor is not factory lubricated; add 3 to 6 drops SAF W 30 oil.