All major furnace manufacturers strongly recommend an annual tune up by a qualified, insured, and trained technician staff. Failing to do so in many cases means voiding your manufacturer warranty, which could mean a total loss for your equipment if something goes wrong. In the grand scheme of things, the cost of an annual tune-up is well worth it as compared to the cost of replacing a furnace all together.
This type of furnace is fueled by liquid propane gas, which is burned to push hot air through your home. A pilot light ignites the burners within a combustion chamber, which push heat into the heat exchanger and eventually through your entire home. Repairing this type of furnace can be more expensive than its electric alternative. For example here are some common propane gas repairs and their costs:
What happens when you have an emergency? The first reaction of most people is to panic. When a furnace stops working, you need it fixed and fixed immediately—especially in the middle of a cold, Ohio winter. That need can make people feel as if they are at the mercy of the repair company. That is why it is so important to call a company you can trust and rely on—Jennings Heating and Cooling.
As a Carrier Factory Authorized Dealer, M and M, Heating & Cooling, Plumbing & Electrical is qualified to properly size and install the most technologically advanced and well-regarded heating, cooling, and air quality products on the market today. Our team is NATE-certified, factory trained, EPA certified, and regularly updated, ensuring the right solution to any challenge.

When a furnace maintenance is performed a combustion analysis should be performed to identify any problems that couldn't be found by a visual inspection. You want to know what the Carbon monoxide level your furnace is producing as well as the oxygen/CO2 levels and stack temperate. The analyzer will also give you a calculated efficiency rating with the information the analyzer receives. You should have >100ppm of Carbon monoxide output during normal operation of your gas furnace. When you have higher numbers or CO numbers increasing during operation their is a problem with the furnace the technician should then find the cause of. This is just a brief explanation I'm trying to get across to those who get their furnace maintained and to those who don't! Check to see if anyone in the company has a NCI certification for carbon monoxide/combustion analysis.

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