Hey, neighbor - stay informed with our blog!

A Bigger AC Isn't Necessarily Better
Posted: May 16, 2022 by Andy

Splurging on that big central air conditioning system might keep you up at night - and not because you're worrying about your bank account!

In most cases, you'd think that the bigger, more expensive option is the way to go if you want the best product. By that logic, it's understandable why people end up with air conditioning units too large for their homes.

How can you tell if your central AC system is oversized, and what are the consequences? Your friends at Hey Neighbor LLC | Ron the Furnace Man are here to provide helpful information about this common issue and recommend what to do to create an efficient and comfortable environment.

What do I really need?

An industry term that we use is "load calculation," which refers to the amount of air intake your home can handle matched to the AC unit that'll efficiently meet that need. If your air conditioner is oversized for your living space, it'll cycle on and off rapidly, causing parts to wear out and fail much sooner than expected. This issue is more commonly referred to as "short cycling," and it's definitely something to avoid.

How do I tell if my AC is too big?

There's more than one sign of an oversized HVAC, and all of them can be damaging to the unit and your wallet alike. Here are the ways to tell if it's time to consider downsizing to a smaller air conditioner.

Short cooling cycles. A healthy running cycle for an air conditioner is on for ten minutes, off for ten minutes. If your AC doesn't run for a full ten minutes or cycles more than three times in an hour, it's overworked.

Inconsistent temperatures. Since an oversized AC unit doesn't run long enough to maintain a stable temperature, you'll notice some areas are warmer or cooler than the rest of your home.

Noisy operation. A loud air conditioner is a clear sign that your system is pushing itself too hard to meet the thermostat's target temperature. While it's normal to hear your AC as it's running, it should never drown out things like conversation or your favorite TV show.

Why should I replace my oversized AC?

You've seen the signs and determined that your AC is definitely too big for your home. But why should you completely change it out? Numerous benefits come with having an appropriately sized air conditioner - and you'll be replacing that worked-to-death, oversized unit before long, anyway!

Energy bill savings. Turning on and off excessively throughout the day wastes a lot of energy, inflating your electric bill. By opting for an air conditioner that's an appropriate size, you'll be saving money - quite a bit of it over time.

Preventing mold. Since oversized AC units don't properly cool the structure, toxic mold may grow from the residual humidity. Mold poses a serious threat to your family's health, especially if it's near your bed.

Greater comfort. You'll be thankful your home's temperature is controlled correctly during extreme weather, especially here in Ohio, where the sweltering heat can make you miserable.

Ahh, the blissful tranquility. You won't miss the headache-inducing racket of your old, oversized AC while you're enjoying your morning cup of coffee on a bright, peaceful morning.

Where should I get a new AC unit?

So, who can you trust to accurately evaluate your home and recommend the most efficient AC that'll keep your energy bills low for years to come? Hey Neighbor LLC | Ron the Furnace Man is the best place in Northeast Ohio for quality HVAC service and installation! Call us today at 877-247-7661 to receive an estimate and information on our payment plans and promotions for even more savings.


Landscaping Best Practices Around Your AC Unit
Posted: May 9, 2022 by Andy

Is your ugly air conditioner wrecking your home's curb appeal? Use some natural cover to make it disappear!

From Ashtabula to Ashland, spring is in full swing in Northeast Ohio! Like most homeowners, you've probably spent a lot of time tidying up your yard lately. But have you considered beautifying the area around your central air conditioning system's outside condenser unit?

Can you spot the air conditioner in the beautifully landscaped side yard above? Hint: look closely at the cleverly-placed lattice on the left side of the photo.

Landscaping around your AC unit is a great way to hide it from view without obstructing its airflow. If you're considering this option, know that there's a right way and a wrong way to do it.

Today's article will give you some tips on the ideal way to landscape around your condenser and enhance its efficiency. Before you start, though, it's essential to keep the unit accessible to technicians for seasonal check-ups and repairs.

Also, don't hesitate to call Hey Neighbor LLC | Ron the Furnace Man for all of your air conditioner repair needs. We're here for you, 24/7!

Planting distances

Generally speaking, the minimum planting distance is two to three feet away from your condenser, but planting further away is recommended. Remember, plants get larger over time. If you place plant life too close, the unit's airflow will be obstructed, which can cause:

• Decreased energy efficiency
• Shortened system life
• Increased repair frequency

All of these issues cost you more money. Choose your greenery wisely when considering the necessary distance. It's wise to avoid plants that shed branches and leaves or that will spread and grow too close to the condenser. Roots and debris make accessing your AC unit more difficult and obstruct its ventilation. Our technicians will thank you for keeping the area around your AC clear!

Give it some shade

Your kids aren't the only ones trying to get out of the sun's heat in the summer. Adding plants that create shade over your AC unit will help it cool more efficiently.

That said, your AC only wants the shade. Avoid letting piles of leaves cover the system or allowing branches to hang low, restricting its airflow and potentially falling into the unit and causing damage. Debris in the condenser's fan area can prevent your AC system from turning on, which doesn't do your comfort any favors. A good rule is to allow at least five to six feet of clear space above your unit.

Rocks and pavers are your friends

Do you want less grass to mow and fewer weeds to pull? What homeowner doesn't, right? If you long for minimal landscape maintenance, consider adding a gravel garden around your AC unit. It only takes a day or two to set up, and you can find everything you'll need at your local garden center.

Rocks and paver stones prevent weeds and other unwanted plants from growing near the air conditioner. That ground ivy may look pretty, but it'll choke the life out of your condenser unit!

Protect it from the elements

We all know the weather here in Ohio can be unpredictable and often severe. Therefore, it's essential to protect your outdoor unit by using hedges and trees as natural shields while maintaining physical access to the air conditioner.

One way is to create a windbreak for protection from severe weather conditions with sturdy trees. You can do this with evergreen plants to block high winds. These hedges are ideal because they don't lose their leaves in the fall and are simple to maintain.

Another way is to install a lattice box or trellis. These decorative landscaping elements help redirect the air and prevent debris or tall grass from blocking the unit.

These options also help your air conditioner blend in better with the yard without the drudgery of tending to a flower bed.

What plants are best?

It's smart to consider the growth rate and maturity when selecting shrubs, flowers, and other plants to place around your air conditioner. Avoid flowering plants that attract bees and wasps. These pests will nest inside your air conditioning unit, potentially causing damage to it. Also, avoid plants with thorns or sharp leaves like roses and holly because they can make it difficult and uncomfortable for technicians.

Finally, plant large trees carefully. Trees that shed their leaves in the fall will provide shade in the hot summer months, then allow sunlight in winter to keep your house warm and reduce the workload of your furnace. Evergreen plants aren't as tall, but they're great for landscaping around your AC system because they're attractive and help insulate your home.

Can I enclose my AC unit?

The short answer is yes, but with careful planning. There are several ways you can enclose your AC unit without restricting access and airflow.

Consider a lattice box, trellis, or fence to hide the condenser from sight. These are all easy ways to conceal the unit but remember not to cover the top of the AC. It's also helpful to add a door, so your friendly Hey Neighbor LLC | Ron the Furnace Man technician can easily access the unit!

These open options can be laced with vines or other types of vegetation that make it hard to see if there's an AC unit there at all.

Beautify the AC area, but don't overdo it

Clever use of shade, mulch, and other options for landscaping around your AC increases your home's curb appeal while safely hiding your AC unit. When following these landscaping tips, remember that you can find space recommendations in your AC unit owner's manual.

Discovered an issue with your AC condenser while landscaping? Don't wait to call Hey Neighbor LLC | Ron the Furnace Man for repair, installation, or tune-up service at your Northeast Ohio home. For convenience, you can also schedule online!


How Old Is My Central AC System?
Posted: May 2, 2022 by Andy

How confident are you that old air conditioner will survive this summer's heat? Do you even know how old it is? We'll help you find out!

With summer's heat lurking just around the corner, air conditioners in Northeast Ohio will soon be working hard to keep our homes cool.

For some homeowners, it can feel like it takes an eternity for their AC unit to cool their home on a hot day. If that's the case, it's wise to figure out how old the central AC system is, as age plays a critical role in the unit's operating efficiency.

Spring is the perfect time to leap into action and confirm the age of your air conditioner and plan for maintenance or even the installation of a new unit. Keep scrolling to learn how to determine the age of your HVAC unit.

Why does the age of my AC unit matter?

Your household budget. If your AC is running inefficiently or is nearing the end of its lifespan, it's time to start budgeting for a replacement.

Energy efficiency. Older models aren't nearly as efficient as new, highly-efficient ones. Also, your monthly energy bills will rise when your AC system is nearing the end of its working life.

Maintenance. As an AC unit ages, the costs of keeping it running steadily increase. So, if service calls are nickel-and-diming your budget to death for as long as you can remember, it's probably well past time to replace that old, barely-hanging-on air conditioner.

Where do I find my AC system's manufacturer info?

Every AC unit has an information tag, usually attached to the AC condenser unit outside your home. Once you've found it, check the upper right corner of the nameplate for the unit's manufacture date.

If this date is not available or legible, you can always use the brand, model, and serial number to help you determine the age of the unit by researching this information online.

Or, you can hit the easy button and call our expert team here at Hey Neighbor LLC | Ron the Furnace Man! We're always happy to help you figure out your system's age.

Should I replace my AC system?

How old is too old for a central air conditioning system? The average system life for most ACs is around 10-15 years, so if your AC is over 15 years old, it should be replaced. If it falls between 10 and 15 years, you should consider other factors, such as:

• Has your AC been losing efficiency or costing more to run?
• How many repairs have been made lately, and how much did they cost?
• And most importantly - is it keeping your home cool?

What refrigerant does my AC use?

Of vital consideration is the type of refrigerant that your system uses. Again, you'll be able to find this information on the manufacturer tag.

If your AC uses R-22 refrigerant, then you should purchase a new air conditioner as soon as possible. Why? Because R-22 has been phased out and banned in the USA. A new AC will operate more efficiently and use a more environmentally-friendly refrigerant, such as R-410A.

Neighborly Tip: When shopping for a new central AC system, pay close attention to a unit's SEER rating. This measurement determines how efficient the AC unit is.

Need a central AC system upgrade?

Say goodbye to your old, inefficient AC unit and call our friendly team at Hey Neighbor LLC | Ron the Furnace Man for 5-star-rated HVAC installation across Northeast Ohio. Also, if you're not sure how old your unit is or what kind of refrigerant it uses, don't hesitate to reach out to us. We're always happy to help!

Call Hey Neighbor LLC | Ron the Furnace Man to schedule repairs or a system upgrade consultation today - 877-247-7661!


Whole-House Dehumidifiers Vs. Portable Units
Posted: April 25, 2022 by Andy

April showers mean the humidity level in your Northeast Ohio home is at its highest point of the year. How should you deal with it?

April showers mean the humidity level in your Northeast Ohio home is at its highest point of the year. How should you deal with it? Should you purchase a portable dehumidifier or invest in a whole-home unit? What are the pros and cons of each type?

These are all great questions! Keep reading to learn more about dehumidifiers from our pros at Hey Neighbor LLC | Ron the Furnace Man.

How does a whole-home dehumidifier work?

A whole-home dehumidifier works with your HVAC system and is typically installed in your basement or attic. This practical appliance extracts excess moisture from your home's indoor air as it passes through the HVAC's return ductwork.

Then, the dehumidifier condenses the extracted moisture into its liquid form and sends it down the drain. The drier air is then distributed throughout your home. Remember, a dehumidifier removes extra humidity from the air; a humidifier adds moisture.

Whole-home dehumidifier pros:

• Automatically controls the humidity in your home
• Can be up to four times more energy-efficient than portable models
• No need to empty full buckets or drip pans
• Better air filters than most portable models
• Quiet operation

Whole-home dehumidifier cons:

• Higher up-front cost
• Professional installation required
• Difficult to remove and take with you if you move

How does a portable dehumidifier work?

A portable dehumidifier must be in the room or area where you want drier air, but it's easy to relocate.

Portable dehumidifiers pull in humid air via a fan. This air passes over refrigerant-cooled coils, much like your AC system. As the coils cool the damp air, its humidity content condenses and drops out, and dry air is dispersed back into your living space.

The condensed humidity collects in a removable container or drip pan, which must be emptied by hand.

Portable dehumidifier pros:

• Controls humidity in one room or area
• Less expensive up-front cost
• Easy to use where you need it
• Quick setup
• Many models feature digital controls

Portable dehumidifier cons:

• Louder operation
• Always visible and potentially in the way
• Only controls humidity in one area
• Manual emptying of condensation
• Uses more energy during operation

Let's compare the pros and cons of both options.

Comfort and effectiveness

A whole-home dehumidifier reduces the humidity level in your house to a healthy level of 40-50% quietly and efficiently. As a result, you'll likely be able to save energy by setting the target temperature higher for your air conditioner in the summer while your home still stays and feels cool and comfortable.

A portable unit only reduces the relative indoor humidity in a small area. It also won't improve your hot-weather comfort as much and can drive up energy costs.

Location and aesthetics

Because a whole-home dehumidifier is discreetly tucked away as part of your HVAC system, you'll forget that it's there, especially since it doesn't make any extra noise.

On the other hand, a portable model takes up floor space and is in plain sight, which many homeowners find unappealing. They can also be pretty noisy. Even so, a standalone unit might be the best option if you only want to dehumidify a small area or you don't have central HVAC ductwork in your home.

Cost considerations

A whole-home dehumidifier costs more up-front and must be installed by a professional as it is integrated into your home's heating and cooling system. On the plus side, its integration means it's cheaper to operate.

Portable units are less expensive initially and don't need to be installed. You can set one up in minutes, but it can inflate your electricity bill.

Which type is better?

Deciding which option is better for your family depends on the size of your home, your existing HVAC system, and the humidity level in your home. A whole-home dehumidifier is ideal for medium to large houses that need humidity control throughout the entire home.

Portable dehumidifiers are much more affordable and are the most practical and cost-effective solution for ductless systems or smaller spaces, such as mobile homes.

Improve your comfort and health

If you have humidity problems in your Northeast Ohio home, rely on the friendly experts here at Hey Neighbor LLC | Ron the Furnace Man for a whole-home dehumidifier solution. We can also offer advice on ways to improve the overall air quality in your home.

Protect your family's health and enhance your home's overall comfort. Call Hey Neighbor LLC | Ron the Furnace Man for a free consultation today - 877-247-7661!


Air Scrubbers And Why You Need Them
Posted: April 18, 2022 by Andy

Did you know? Your home's indoor air is up to 5x as polluted as the air outside! Clean it up with an air scrubber!

You clean your home to remove dirt and germs, but how often do you think about cleaning your air? Air scrubbers are a new development in heating and cooling, but they've quickly built a reputation as effective workhorses of air purification.

Considering the air inside your Northeast Ohio home may be up to five times more contaminated than the air outside, improving your indoor air quality is a priority. Poor air quality can cause Sick Building Syndrome (SBS), a medical condition where you have flu-like symptoms in a particular building, only for the discomfort to pass when you leave that location. Air scrubbers can stop SBS and other potentially dangerous but unnecessary illnesses.

How a home air scrubber works

In simplest terms, an air scrubber is an HVAC appliance that rids the air of contaminants. These devices' germ-killing abilities are impressive. They can kill particulates like pollen and dander, volatile organic compounds (VOCs), remove odors like mildew and smoke, and destroy organisms like mold and viruses.

Air purifiers vs. air scrubbers

The cleaning scope of an air scrubber goes beyond the capabilities of similar devices. While air purifiers only remove airborne particles, many whole-home air scrubbers also kill germs on surfaces like countertops or doorknobs. Air scrubbers release active particles that travel throughout your home, pull the germs from surfaces and send them back through the HVAC system to be removed from your home's indoor air.

Whole-house vs. portable

With a whole-house model, the purification process starts when air gets pulled through your HVAC system. Next, the impure air passes through the air scrubber, where titanium rods and UV light kill the airborne contaminants. Finally, the cleaned air is distributed back into your home via ductwork.

In a portable model, dirty air goes into the standalone air scrubber itself and through a series of filters. First, the pre-filter captures large particles like lint or animal dander. Next, a HEPA filter removes smaller airborne pathogens like mold spores. Finally, most models also feature a carbon filter to trap ultrafine particles and odors like smoke and mildew.

Air quality monitors

To ensure that your air scrubber is doing its job and effectively cleaning your home's air, we recommend adding an air quality monitor to accompany the scrubber. This device measures your indoor air quality and reports back to you. Monitors cost around $100 but are essential for keeping you in the know while your air scrubber is hard at work.

How loud is an air scrubber?

Many homeowners pay attention to their HVAC system's noise level, and for a good reason. Nobody wants to be kept up at night. Thankfully, both varieties of air scrubbers are relatively quiet. Most whole-house models measure under 20 dB, which is about the level of a whisper. In contrast, some portable models can get up to 60 dB when running at the highest setting, which is about the volume of a normal conversation.

Filter best practices

Since portable air scrubbers' filters vary widely, each unit requires specific care. Check the model's user manual or contact the manufacturer for accurate handling information on when to clean or replace its filters and keep your device running at its best.

If you have a whole-house air scrubber, the filter is an ultraviolet (UV) germicidal light. To ensure the UV light is working optimally, you should replace the bulb annually. These specialized lights typically cost around $15.

Is an air scrubber right for my family?

Poor indoor air quality threatens your family's health and comfort. Thankfully, air scrubbers clean your home's air space, so you breathe, sleep, and live better. Whether you're looking for a whole-house air scrubber or a convenient portable model, these indoor air-purification devices are an inexpensive-but-invaluable investment that will keep you and your loved ones comfy and healthy at home.

Still confused about air scrubbers?

Call Hey Neighbor LLC | Ron the Furnace Man - we're air scrubber experts! We'll help you determine which type of air scrubber is best for your home and your family. That's how neighbors should treat neighbors!™


more great articles...

Why Is My Home's AC Not Running?
Turn On Your AC After Winter The Right Way
Stop Those Pesky Air Leaks!

Why Spring HVAC Maintenance Is Important
Copper AC Coils vs. Aluminum
Your Thermostat Can Save You Money

6 Furnace Safety Features
Change Your Thermostat Batteries Yearly
Super Bowl Party Tips

How Your Gas Furnace Works
Winter Heating Safety Risks
Help! What's This Blinking Light Mean?

HVAC Maintenance Goals
New Year, New AC!
New Year's HVAC Resolutions

The 12 Days Of Safety
7 Signs You Need A New Furnace
Trane Comfort Specialist - What It Means

Optimal Winter Thermostat Settings
Ideal Humidity = Ideal Comfort
Avoid Cold Spots In Your Home

Save Money This Winter
Beware Of HVAC Systems That Go Bump In The Night!
Is My Water Heater Dying?

5 Reasons To Upgrade Your Thermostat
Debunking 7 Common Radon Myths
It's Annual Furnace Tune-Up Time!

HVAC Tips For Pet Owners
Fall HVAC Preparation Checklist
Back-To-School HVAC Maintenance

Let's Talk About Air Filters
How Does Central Air Conditioning Work?
Air Cleaners vs. Air Filters

4 Signs It's Time For A New AC
Exploring Your Central AC System
AC Repairs - Least & Most Expensive

Air Conditioning's Top 10 Benefits
Does My Water Heater Need Repaired Or Replaced?
Protect Your AC Condenser From Bad Weather

Air Purifiers 101
3 Factors That Affect AC Efficiency
Don't Let Mold Harm Your Home And Your Health

What Type Of Furnace Is Right For Me?
Add UV Lighting For Your Family's Health
Stop Wasting Energy!

Here's 5 Great Home Makeover Ideas For The New Year
New HVAC System On Your Christmas List?
5 Easy Tasks To Prepare Your Home For Winter

Let's Talk About Your Leaky Ductwork
Please Don't Cover Up Your Thermostat
Tame These HVAC Scares This Halloween

What Do All These Letters Mean?
6 Easy, Affordable Ways To Boost Your Home's Value
Low Temperature = Quality Sleep

What Does HVAC Mean, And What Does It Stand For?
My AC Runs But Isn't Cold - What's Up?
Is Your AC Prepared For Summer's Thunderstorms?

Something's Wrong With My AC!
How Can I Afford A New Cooling System?
5 Easy Tasks To Prepare Your Home For Summer

The Problem With A Clogged Filter
5 AC Myths That Are Costing You Money
My Air Conditioner Smells Gross!

6 Signs It's Time For A New AC
5 Easy DIY Projects While You're Social Distancing
Choosing The Right Thermostat

What Does SEER Mean?
5 Easy Tasks To Prepare Your Home For Spring
Improve Your Winter Air Quality

The R-22 Ban: Do I Need To Replace My AC?
8 New Year's Resolutions For Your Family's Comfort
Using Your Programmable Thermostat Well

I Need A Quieter Furnace!
Know The Signs Of A Cracked Heat Exchanger
Carbon Monoxide FAQ

What's The Best Air Filter For My Allergies?
14 Easy Ways To Winterize Your Home
What's Up With My Weird Thermostat?

A Yearly Furnace Tune-Up Is Essential - Here's Why
Window AC Units Can Be Dangerous!
Prevent Summer Weather From Damaging Your Home

Why Is My Air Conditioner So Loud?
Keeping Cool In Hot Weather
Is It Time To Replace My AC?

Central Air Is The Best Cooling Option
Is An HVAC Tune-Up Really Worth It?
Does My Air Conditioner Need Repaired?

How To Reduce Dust In Your Home
The Importance Of Annual AC Tune-Ups
Improve Your Indoor Air Quality

Reduce Allergens In Your Home
Warmer Weather And Your Thermostat
Prepare Your AC For The Season

Time To Replace Your Furnace?
Handling Extreme Cold Well
Home Insulation Saves You Money

Humidity Isn't Just A Summer Issue
My Furnace Won't Stay On!
How Long Should My HVAC Equipment Last?

Tricks To Stay Warm This Winter
Winterize Your HVAC System
Don't Close Those Vents!

Phew! Furnace Smells You Shouldn't Ignore
Leave Furnace Repair And Installs To Us
Preventative Maintenance Matters

4 Important Tasks Before You Use Your Furnace
Prepare Your Home For Fall And Winter
Caulk And Seal Like A Pro!

Dealing With Extreme Heat
Don't Neglect Your Furnace In The Summer!
Preventing And Dealing With Water Damage

Why You Should Test Your Air Quality
Smart HVAC Technology For Your Home
Keep Your Vents Clean And Stylish

Save Money With A Home Energy Audit
Why Is My AC System Blowing Warm Air?
Reduce Humidity To Stay Cool

Summer Energy-Saving Tips
Don't Neglect Your Filter!
Create An Allergy-Free Home

Is My Air Conditioner Low On Refrigerant?
4 Essential HVAC Safety Tips
My Air Conditioner Is So Noisy!

5 Ways To Stay Cool This Summer
4 Common AC Problems
Spring Cleaning Checklist

The Importance Of A Clean AC Condenser Coil
Improve Your Home's Indoor Air Quality
Prepare Your Cooling System For Summer

Why Is This Room Warmer Than The Rest Of My Home?
Retire Your Old Thermostat
Stop Believing These HVAC Myths

My Furnace Is Leaking!
Is Your Cooling System Properly Sized?
Why Is My Furnace Overheating?

Sounds Your Furnace Shouldn't Be Making
Time To Check Your CO Detector
Furnace Issues You Need To Be Aware Of

Do's And Don'ts For Heating And Cooling Success
Why You Should Add Air Scrubber Plus® To Your System
How To Choose The Best Filter For Your Furnace

You Can Afford A New HVAC System!
Extreme Cold HVAC Tips
Celebrate The Holidays Safely

Why DIY Furnace Repairs Are A Bad Idea
4 Things About HVAC That Every First-Time Homeowner Should Know
Warm Up Your Winter

Furnace Efficiency Ratings Explained
How to Avoid Winter Furnace Hazards
Furnace Facts That Will Surprise You

Save Energy and Money with your Thermostat this Winter
Protect Your A/C Unit During the Winter
Tips for Cutting Your Winter Heating Costs

Smart Furnace Safety Tips for a Warm and Comfortable Winter
Home Winter Maintenance Tips
An Introduction to Residential Central Heating Systems

Does a Killer Live in Your Home? Carbon Monoxide and Your Furnace
5 Great Reasons To Change Your Furnace Filter Regularly
Even Do-It-Yourselfers Get Yearly HVAC Inspections

Is It Time to Replace Your AC Unit?
3 Ways to Save on Home Cooling Costs
Landscaping Around Your Outdoor A/C Unit

Should There Be Ice on Your Air Conditioning Unit?
4 Bad Mistakes You Don't Want Your HVAC Contractor Making On Your New Central Air System
A Beginner's Guide to Air Conditioners

4 Tips to Help Your Air Conditioner Cool Your Home Better
Top Reasons to Have Your HVAC Serviced by a Licensed Contractor
How to Select a New AC Unit

We proudly offer quality service in the following counties and cities:

Ashland - Ashtabula - Carroll - Columbiana - Coshocton - Cuyahoga - Delaware - Franklin - Geauga - Guernsey - Harrison - Holmes - Jefferson - Knox - Lake - Licking - Lorain - Mahoning - Medina - Morrow - Muskingum - Portage - Richland - Stark - Summit - Trumbull - Tuscarawas - Wayne

Akron - Alliance - Barberton - Boardman - Cambridge - Canfield - Canton - Carrollton - Chardon - Cleveland - Columbus - Coshocton - Cuyahoga Falls - Dover - Elyria - Green - Lisbon - Louisville - Massillon - Medina - Millersburg - New Philadelphia - Painesville - Parma - Ravenna - Stow - Strongsville - Tallmadge - Wadsworth - Warren - Wooster - Youngstown - Zanesville

... and all points in-between!

We expertly service many furnace and air conditioning types, accessories and brands:

Central Air Systems - Electric Heaters - Gas Furnaces - Heat Pump Systems - Mobile Home Furnaces - Mobile Home Air Conditioners - Propane Furnaces

Electronic Air Filters - HEPA Air Cleaners - Humidifiers - Thermostats - Ultraviolet Lamps

Aire-Flo - Amana - American Standard - Arcoaire - Armstrong - Bryant - Carrier - Coleman - Comfortmaker - Concord - ConQuest Flamebar - Daikin - Ducane - Franklin - GE - GMC - Goodman - Heil - Honeywell - Janitrol - Kelvinator - Lennox - Luxaire - Miller - Payne - Ruud - Tempstar - Trane - Weather King - Weathermaker - White-Rodgers

... and many more!

OH LIC # 35083 • BONDED • INSURED

Call us today!
877-247-7661 330-875-9300

Contact us

Privacy Policy | Terms of Use

© Hey Neighbor - Ron the Furnace Man. All Rights Reserved.

MyLocalPage Privacy and Cookie Policy