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 stove repair

When your stove doesn’t light, you can smell gas or you have any other problems, we are available for all your stove 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 stove repair. Call us 24/7 at our Toll Free line:

866-385-2081

Please Note: We Do Not Sell Parts

or send us email . Please include your name, phone number and very brief nature of the proble. As soon as we received your appointment request we will contact you immediately.

We repair the All gas and electric oven brands:

American Standard
Lennox
Magic Chef
Maytag
Modern Maid
Montgomery Wards
Norge
Andis
AO Smith
AP Wagner
Aprilaire
check the rest of the stove brands we repair
Admiral
O'Keefe and Merritt
Arco-Aire
Arctic Circle
Armstrong
Arvn
RCA
Panasonic
Payne
Quasar
Bard
Bell & Gossett

Our Service areas includes All the Phoenix areas

Englewood
Evanston
Forest Glen
Fuller Park
Gage Park
Garfield Ridge
Gary
Glendale Heights
Glenview
Grand Boulevard
West Town
Greater Grand Crossing
Grundy
Hammond
Hanover Park
Harvey
Hegewisch
Hermosa
Highland Park
Hoffman Estates
Humboldt Park
view all of the Phoenix areas that we service

If you would like to learn more about your stove please read the information below. It will help you to improve the efficiency of your stove 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. Call us today:

866-385-2081

STOVE BASICS
The secret of good cooking lies in a good range. It is the heart of the kitchen. Before you buy your first or next range learn all there is to know about them. Look for features that promise reliable performances.
When purchasing a range, keep in mind that each manufacturer offers several models each designed to suit particular needs, adaptable to different family size, kitchen size, and cooking habits.
The kind of range you choose depends upon the kind of fuel or power you can get in your home. Your fuel may be wood, coal, kerosene, gasoline, gas, or electricity, or a combination of two of these. For best service, your range fuel should give clean, efficient heat and speedy, dependable cooking with the least amount of clean-up care.
Before you buy a range: read free leaflets and literature available from range manufacturers; visit demonstrations of range cooking; consult users of various ranges; and ask yourself this question: "Which range is best suited to my particular needs?"

COST OF RANGE
The initial cost of ranges varies considerably depending upon the i n(1, size, and model. The operating cost of the range depends upon the management and skill of the user and upon the cost of the fuel. The cost of gas electricity used in cooking depends upon the amount used in ways in the home, and on the local rate. Coal, wood, and kerosene are less expensive than gas and electricity

TYPES OF ELECTRIC RANGES AND OVENS
Whatever you want in convenience and beauty you will find in the wide selection of electric ranges. They may have from 2 to 7 surface units and 1 or 2 ovens; all offer a combination of special features.
Freestanding Electric Ranges. The complete, conventional electric range stands independently and consists of surface units, 1 or 2 ovens, and a broiler. Popular sizes are 30-inch and 40-inch widths, although economy 24-inch models are available.
Cooking A top Your Range. A properly adjusted flame provides the fastest heat possible for cooking. By turning the valve knob, the amount of heat can be set to any number of different cooking speeds—from Full On to Keep Warm. Remember, when boiling food, the highest temperature that can be reached is the boiling point. When the liquid starts to boil, decrease the size of the flame until you reach the minimum flame that will hold the boil. This will save gas, lessen the possibility of burning or boiling food on your utensil, and keep your kitchen cooler.
Use stable utensils with flat bottoms. Unstable or rounded bottom utensils will not contact properly with the grate and will affect cooking efficiency. Always place the utensil on the burner before cooking lighting. Select utensils large enough to avoid spillovers; however, oversized utensils (diameters exceeding 8y2 inches) can cause the finish to discolor, craze, and chip.

A convenience outlet for plugging in other electrical appliances.

In a gas stove: A two-way burner for rapid and simmer heats; automatic lighting for top burners; oven thermostat; automatic oven lighting; smokeless broiler pan and stops on all racks and drawers; lock switches that small children cannot turn on; pilot lights that ignite gas, which may be turned on accidentally; and a built-in rectangular well master.
In an oil stove: Fuel tanks with indicator gages easily seen and reached. Built in level to help locate and keep the stove level. Adjustable legs.

Mounting the Surface Unit.

1. To raise the top of the surface unit, apply pressure by lifting up. The top is secured by spring brackets so it will be necessary to apply slight pressure to free the top.
2. Place burner section in cabinet opening. The unit can be installed with the knobs on the right or left side, but make certain the cut-out is correct for location of knobs.
3. Secure burner section to top of cabinet with four No. 8 screws.
4. Make electrical connection.
5. Electrical connection should conform to local requirements and codes.