Your furnace's flame sensor is essentially a safety mechanism. As a thin metallic rod in front of the flame inside the unit, it's sole purpose is to confirm that your gas valves only open when a flame actually exists to burn that gas. When the flame sensor stop working, on the other hand, gas leaks can occur. To repair your furnace's flame sensor, expect to spend between $80 and $250. Even a full replacement of this part typically does not go above that range.
Our team is NATE-certified. North American Technician Excellence represents the entire HVAC industry and is an independent, third-party, non-profit organization. NATE-certified technicians are skilled professionals who have verified real working knowledge of HVAC systems through specialized exams. Whether your heating or cooling system requires routine maintenance or complex repair, the NATE-certified team from Nerthling's Heating and Air Conditioning shows up on time, prepared to complete the job quickly and accurately, without unnecessary multiple house calls. We work on all makes and models and offer affordable and convenient service plans to protect your equipment from wear and tear, and ensure like-new performance.
At Bob’s Heating & Air Conditioning, we believe that our customers deserve to live comfortably throughout the entire year. That is why we offer such a comprehensive selection of air conditioning, heating and water heater services in Kirkland, WA. When you work with us, you can rest assured that your furnace is installed properly, your AC maintenance is meticulous, and that your water heater repairs are top notch. Contact us today to learn more about the heating and cooling services we offer throughout Kirkland, WA.
Furnace Service Company CO
Vredevoogd Heating & Cooling Grand Rapids MI routinely serves the areas of Grand Rapids, Wyoming, Lansing, Grandville, and Kalamazoo. We provide a comprehensive menu of HVAC services delivered by certified HVAC technicians who specialize in heating and cooling repair and installation. World-class customer service is a cornerstone of our business and we are committed to doing the job right the first time. We have a reputation for integrity and service excellence. By living up to our good name, we continue to build our customer base throughout the Michigan region and look forward to adding you to our service family. So if you are looking for a “heating & air company near me” in Grand Rapids, or a Furnace Repair Lansing, Furnace Repair Kalamazoo and more. Call today.
Yes. You should expect to pay a diagnostic fee to cover the cost of the technician's visit, the diagnosis of your air conditioner's problem, and a quote for the repair options. You will be advised of the issue along with recommended options to correct it, which may include a system replacement if your unit is old or significantly damaged. If you decide to replace the system, the diagnostic fee will be credited toward your replacement purchase.
An electric furnace provides warmth by moving air over and through a series of coils. Ductwork and vents then distribute that air to the individual rooms in your home. Repair costs will depend on both the brand and the exact nature of the problem, but tend to be lower than some of the options above. That's because the units are small, and issues tend to be contained within the heating elements themselves. Expect to spend less than $300 on your electric furnace repair, depending on the exact problem.
Customer stated their blower fan is consistently running. She has had the furnace off all summer and just fired it up and it will just blow consistently. Upon investigation, the technician found that the damper control was sending 24V to G terminal while switched off. This indicates a stuck closed relay. I disconnected it and tested the unit. Due to age of unit, I would recommend upgrading to a more efficient model.
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.