Make use of a business that will offer a reasonable quote, based upon the service that they will offer. Be tired of business that market one cost for an entire home. Consider it, would a painter paint any size home for one low price? Neither can a duct cleaner PROPERLY clean the entire home, no matter the number of systems or air vents remain in the house for one low price.
When having your air ducts cleaned, it’s a good idea to have them sealed too. This sealing technology closes any air leaks that may have occurred over years of work and can save you potentially hundreds of dollars and lots of energy. It’s a great way to end home pollutant circulation once and for all. Ask a Air Engineers Service Experts professional to check for leaks when they clean your air ducts and explain if you could benefit from having your ducts sealed. Live in comfort and never worry about polluted air again. It should be known that Air Engineers Service Experts does not handle asbestos in our duct cleaning routines. The thing about air ducts is that “if they look dirty, they probably are.” Call the professionals from Air Engineers Service Experts Heating & Air Conditioning today at 904-450-5672 to set up a cleaning appointment, complete with a full inspection for leaks and a guaranteed deep clean of your entire heating and cooling ventilation system.
Make sure that the company has the proper equipment and enough HEPA filtered vacuum power (2,000 CFMs or more), to properly clean your air ducts. Be weary of companies that use small vacuum units that have a small rotating brush on the end of a small vacuum hose with a typical airflow of 150 to 300 cfm or less. Proper air duct cleaning vacuums are negative air machines with 2,000 CFMs have 8 inch to 14 inch or larger, vacuum hoses to capture large quantities of dust and debris.
"Energy is consumed by HVAC systems through a number of processes. Air is typically distributed through the ductwork via an electrically‐powered fan. Cooling coils remove heat from the air. Heating coils add heat to the air. Through normal HVAC usage, particulates in the air slowlycollects on the surfaces of various HVAC components, resulting in a gradual loss of energy efficiency. Some loss of efficiency via a single dirty component may be minor. When the loss through each component is added up, however, the impact could be considerable. Generally, the greater the buildup, the greater the energy loss. Removal of the buildup of particulate on HVAC components restores energy performance to the system."
Chances exist that lint that has in fact been restricting the exhaust vent over a prolonged time period can cause overheating which in turn can cause a fire. The establish of lint that occurs over a prolonged amount of time is not merely a fire threat, it is also a clothing dryer problem that gradually steals the energy efficiency of the clothes dryer and gradually cost you significantly more money.