"Jorge Mondragon was very prompt and did an excellent job replacing my old heater furnace with a newer one. He explained me very well the details and specifics about why I would need a 3.5 ton furnace with the specific BTU given the square footage of my house. I would highly recommend him as he is a sound professional and very prompt in his service."
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• If your furnace is inside the house, it may be located in an area that is magnifying the sound it makes – such as under a staircase. Often moving the furnace to another part of the house can reduce that noise. You may find that it’s in an area that was previously occupied by another older type of furnace, and you never heard those sounds from that one. Please keep in mind that modern furnaces are built differently – with multiple speeds and stages – which may create different sounds and require more airflow than your old ductwork has available. If the furnace doesn’t get enough air, it gets cranky.
If you pull out your home’s air filter, hold it up to a light. If you can’t see light coming through it, it’s most likely been a while since your last heating service, and likely time to get a new one. If it’s a simple disposable air filter, just replace it with a like-size new one. It’s also a good idea to write down the date you installed the new filter, so you know how old it is next time it needs to be replaced. Check the filter packaging to see how long the new air filter is supposed to be used.
When our Denver heating company provides you with maintenance checks before the cold of winter sets in, you will be saving money in several different ways. One of the benefits of a maintenance plan is our technicians will be less likely to have to make repairs throughout the year as long as the system is properly maintained. Our Denver heating company will have your system running at its most efficient, helping to reduce your utility bills each month. An added benefit of a more efficiently running system is the positive environmental effect that it will have.

We asked This Old House plumbing and heating expert Richard Trethewey to show us the proper steps that a service professional would follow for an oil-burning forced-air furnace; the basics on a gas system are similar. In both, fuel is mixed with air and ignited, heating a sealed chamber. Fresh, filtered air then blows across the outside of the hot chamber and into the heating ducts. (Homes with radiators have boilers instead of furnaces. These heat water instead of air, but the annual checkup is similar.) In all, the dangerous exhaust from the combustion chamber is vented out a flue or chimney.
Start with your utility company; they can help a great deal. Comparing previous bills isn't always a good measure, as the weather is never exactly the same month to month. Instead, if you take your energy bill and divide it by the square footage of livable space in your home, don't count areas like unfinished garages or basements -- you can calculate how much you are spending to heat or cool each square foot of your home. Your energy provider can tell you what the average cost per square foot is in your region for that same period of time so you can compare apples to apples.
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.

Cleaning the debris that builds up on your filters will aid with the flow of air. When your air filter is clogged, your air handler must work harder to compensate for the blockage of air flow. In addition to driving up your utility bill, the reduced air flow through your heating and cooling system can cause your heat exchanger to overheat and shut off too quickly.    
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