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Do You Have Dirty Sock Syndrome?

Posted on: September 25, 2012

When you start up your HVAC system, does it emit a mildew-y odor reminiscent of a dirty, musky locker room? The reason for this smell, dubbed “Dirty Sock Syndrome” by many in the HVAC industry, is caused by an accumulation of bacteria that grows on the indoor coils of heat pumps and air conditioners. One…

Lower Your Heating Bills This Winter With a New Furnace

Posted on: September 20, 2012

It’s still warm in Atlanta, but heating season is fast approaching, so now is a great time to give a little thought to furnace efficiency and its impact on your finances and the environment. Heating expenses form the largest portion of overall energy expenditures for the vast majority of homeowners, accounting for between 30% and…

Dealing With Basement Flooding

Posted on: September 17, 2012

Weather reports are calling for heavy rain this afternoon and evening in Atlanta, and with heavy rain come flooded basements. No matter the source of basement flooding, whether it’s a burst pipe or a leak from the outside, you can be in deep water fairly quickly and facing a variety of problems and calls to…

Is Your Heating System Ready for Fall (and Winter)?

Posted on: September 12, 2012

Though it may not feel like it yet in Atlanta, fall is almost upon us, and it’s time to take a look at our home HVAC systems and make sure they’re ready for the cold months ahead. Your furnace has been out of sight and out of mind all summer while you’ve been worried about…

Another Hot Day In Atlanta

Posted on: September 6, 2012

The dog days of summer are dragging on in Atlanta, with temperatures projected to hit the 80s and 90s again today. If your air conditioner isn’t doing the job, there’s still time to take advantage of some of R.S. Andrews’ great service specials – call now and get 10% off same-day air conditioning repair!

How to Troubleshoot Your AC Compressor

Posted on: September 4, 2012

One of the most important components of your home’s air conditioning system is the compressor. The compressor squeezes or compresses air conditioning fluid into a dense, high-temperature liquid, which is then passed into the evaporator through a tiny intake hole. On the other side of this hole, the fluid’s pressure drops and it begins to…

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