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onehourhtgair onehourhtgair

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One Hour Heating & Air  Servicing the Southeastern North Carolina area since 1953. We promise prompt and professional service for all your heating, air, home comfort needs.

https://youtu.be/njyDN3sSBBw

Air Filters #video https://youtu.be/njyDN3sSBBw #fayetteville #laurinburg #raeford #lumberton #pinehurst and linked in profile

https://youtu.be/69rxIBXBUY4 video is linked in profile #fayetteville #Raeford #Pinehurst #Lumberton #laurinburg

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❄️❄️Snowfall estimates as of 7 am and safety when using heating options! 🔥🔥 #fayetteville #Raeford #laurinburg #pinehurst

🔥❄️🔥❄️😳 “ I HAVE GAS HEAT IN MY HOME AND HOW OFTEN SHOULD MY CARBON MONOXIDE (CO) DETECTOR BE REPLACED OR DO THEY GO BAD? ❄️🔥❄️🔥😧 Yes they do go bad and the average life is 7 years. Most manufactures recommend every 7 years, however there are some that are coming out now that are good for 10 years. You do want to change your battery back up in that to make sure that it is working and make sure you are doing that before the season starts every year just to make sure you are good to go if Power is lost. Kind of the same rotation you would do with smoke detectors or things like that.

So yes they do go bad.. but while we are talking about them. They are very important to have but also to have in the right place. We go to a lot of homes with gas #heating (#furnace, gas package unit, or space heater) where that CO detector is part of the fire alarm and its up on the ceiling. That is not where you want it to be. CO is very heavy and so you want that detector as close to the floor as possible. You should be plugging those in to a receptacle near the floor so that it can detect it sooner.

Also it is recommended to be in a hallway near where the bedrooms are so that you can hear it go off in the middle of the night. Carbon monoxide is definitely one of those things you don’t want to play with because it is odorless, colorless and is very deadly. Anytime you have a combustion item in the home whether it is heating, a washer or dryer, etc you should have a #CarbonMonoxide (CO) detector.

Your friend in comfort and #energy savings,

Derek Cole

Derek Cole is the General Manager of One Hour Heating & Air Conditioning®, an independently owned and operated franchise based in Laurinburg, North Carolina since 1953 and named to the #Inc5000 fastest-growing private companies in 2016. He has more than 16 years of experience in the HVAC industry and has created two #YouTube broadcasts, #TheComfortExperts and #AskDerekCole, filled with #tips and #tricks on #saving energy and being comfortable. He was named the Top 40 under 40 in the #HVAC industry by the News magazine and featured in #Entrepreneur Magazine Franchise Player Spotlight. #cold #weather

From @derekmcole - full video is linked in profile 😉 #fayetteville #Laurinburg #Lumberton #Raeford #rockingham #pinehurst

Eighty percent of fire deaths in the United States occur in the home, according to the National Fire Protection Association’s (NFPA) home structures fires report, released in September 2017. #home #comfort #hvac #safety. Article linked in profile

🚨❄️🚨❄️ We are out helping our clients today! No heat is an emergency and we are on it. Call or go online if you need us 910-534-4462 or OneHourAirCarolinas.com🚨❄️🚨❄️ #fayetteville #laurinburg #raeford #pinehurst #lumberton #home #heat

❄️❄️ ❄️❄️The snow is coming....Should I turn my heat pump to emergency heat when it drops below freezing?" ❄️❄️❄️❄️ A heat pump can actually pull heat out of the air as long as there is heat in the air. So if it is 32, 31, 30 degrees outside the heat pump will still be able to work. Now it will bring on the back up heat or emergency heat on to help it achieve what temperature you want in the house but it does not stop from working below freezing.

When it gets 32 or 30 outside to turn your heat pump off and turn it to emergency heat only would be a mistake. I would not do that because it can still extract heat from the air and bring it in to the home. Now the electrical back up heat will be running more often because chances are that you have the inside set to 68 or 70 degrees on the thermostat. You will need that backup heat to help it achieve that temperature but it is still going to operate the heat pump when possible. Leave the heat pump on and yes your emergency or back up heat will be working to achieve that indoor temperature and what will also happen with those kinds of temperatures is it will go through the defrost cycle more often.

If you look outside at your unit you might see steam coming out from the heat pump and it's because it is it is on the defrost cycle. As it pulls the hot air out of the cold air it does frost over that outdoor coil, so it goes through a defrost cycle which melts that frost off. Steam comes up because of the outdoor temperature and that is normal operation. Leave the heat pump on, leave your temperatures set to where you are comfortable, there is nothing special you need to do it that situation.

Your friend in comfort and energy savings,

Derek Cole

Derek Cole is the General Manager of One Hour Heating & Air Conditioning®, an independently owned and operated franchise based in Laurinburg, North Carolina since 1953. He has more than 16 years of experience in the HVAC industry and has created two You Tube broadcasts, The Comfort Experts and #AskDerekCole, filled with tips and tricks on saving energy and being comfortable. #fayetteville #raeford #pinehurst #laurinburg #lumberton #service #repair

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