Advanced Heating & Air Conditioning

Temecula, CA, United States



Why do customers do business with Advanced Heating & Air Conditioning?

Advanced Heating & Air Conditioning provides a quick response to your residential air conditioning or heating repair calls. We will schedule a service appointment with with one of our knowledgeable and friendly technicians that will leave your place as clean as they found it. We build your trust with our knowledge and experience giving you the peace of mind that the job will be done right…we assure your satisfaction!

What does Advanced Heating & Air Conditioning do best?

Advanced Heating & Air Conditioning only does residential air conditioning and heating. We provide real solutions for your family’s health, safety and comfort. We do residential air conditioning repair, replacement and new construction. Some of our services include:

  • Service and maintenance
  • Zone systems
  • System noise reduction
  • Indoor air quality, air filtration and sterilization
  • Full System Change Outs
  • Condenser Relocations
  • Programmable and Non-Programmable Thermostats
  • 410-A Refrigerant Systems
  • Energy Saving Techniques
  • Duct Cleaning
  • Yearly Maintenance Plans

What types of systems does Advanced Heating & Air Conditioning repair, service, install or replace?

Advanced Heating & Air Conditioning will work on any residential heating and air conditioning system. A few or the most common ones are:

  • Central A/C – Install or replace all types of systems plus service and repair on the equipment
  • Internal Air Quality – Upgrades to air filtration and sterilization. Mold remediation for the system
  • Evaporative/Swamp Coolers – Installation or replacement, service and repair
  • Furnaces

Air Conditioning in Lake Elsinore

  • Our air conditioners have a 10 year parts and labor warranty
  • Yearly maintenance plans
  • Save on Southern California Edison bills
  • Factory and Southern California Edison rebates
  • The new condensers are very quiet
  • Most credit cards accepted

Do you have an air conditioning or ventilation project in Lake Elsinore?

  • Central A/C – Install or replace all types of systems plus service and repair on the equipment
  • IAQ – Upgrades to air filtration and sterilization. Mold remediation for the system.
  • Commercial systems – Installation or replacement of all types of systems and service and repair.
  • Evaporative coolers – Installation or replacement, service and repair

Heating in Lake Elsinore

  • Our furnaces come with a 10-year parts and labor warranty
  • Maintenance plans included with most installs
  • Save up to 30% on PG&E bills
  • Factory and PG&E rebates available
  • Special offers with a complete furnace and air conditioner installation
  • Most credit cards accepted

Just like your car, your home comfort system needs routine maintenance to keep it running at its best. Without regular servicing, heating and cooling systems waste energy and are more likely to break down. But with the proper attention, they can keep you comfortable year-round.

Below are some basic tips to keep your system running efficiently. However, these tips are not designed to replace annual servicing by a qualified service company like Advanced Heating & Air.

To set up an appointment, just call us at (951) 609-9881.

Heating Equipment Maintenance in Lake Elsinore

Gas fired furnaces and heat pumps a yearly professional tune up. Gas-fired equipment burns cleaner; it should be serviced every other year.

Step 1
A close inspection will uncover gas leaks, soot, rust, rot, corroded electrical contacts and frayed wires. In furnace (forced-air) systems, the inspection should also cover the chimney flue.

Step 2
Next, the system should be run through a full heating cycle to ensure that it has plenty of combustion air and contractors should use a CO meter to test the air for carbon monoxide. Contractors use smoke pencils to check for sufficient draft and also test the air for carbon monoxide.

Step 3
Finally, it’s time for the down and dirty task of cleaning the burner and heat exchanger to remove soot and other gunk that can impede smooth operation. For the burner, efficiency hinges on adjusting the flame to the right size and color and adjusting the flow of gas. A check of the heat pump should include an inspection of the compressor, fan, indoor and outdoor coils and refrigerant lines. Indoor and outdoor coils should be cleaned, and the refrigerant pressure should be checked. Low pressure indicates a leak; to locate it, contractors feed tinted refrigerant into the loop and go over it with an electronic detector.

Tuning up the distribution side of a forced-air system starts with the blower. The axle should be lubricated; blades cleaned and the motor checked to insure the unit isn’t being overloaded. The fan belt should be adjusted so it deflects no more than an inch when pressed. Every accessible joint in the duct work should be sealed with mastic or UL-approved duct tapes. Any ducts that run outside the heated space should be insulated.

While thermostats rarely fail outright, they can degrade over time as mechanical parts stick or lose their calibration. Older units will send faulty signals if they’ve been knocked out of level or have dirty switches. To re-calibrate an older unit, use a wrench to adjust the nut on the back of the mercury switch until it turns the system on and, using a room thermometer, set it to the correct temperature. Modern electronic thermostats, sealed at the factory to keep out dust and grime, rarely need adjusting. However, whether your thermostat is old or young, the hole where the thermostat wire comes through the wall needs to be caulked or a draft could trick it into thinking the room is warmer or colder than it really is.

A neglected in-duct humidifier can breed mildew and bacteria, not to mention add too much moisture to a house. A common mistake with humidifiers is leaving them on after the heating season ends. Don’t forget to pull the plug, shut the water valve and drain the unit. A unit with a water reservoir should be drained and cleaned with white vinegar, a mix of one part chlorine bleach to eight parts water or muriatic acid. Mist-type humidifiers also require regular cleaning to remove mineral deposits.

Most houses with forced-air furnaces have a standard furnace filter made from loosely woven spun-glass fibers designed to keep it and its duct work clean. Unfortunately, they don’t improve indoor air quality. That takes a media filter, which sits in between the main return duct and the blower cabinet. Made of a deeply pleated, paper-like material, media filters are at least seven times better than a standard filter at removing dust and other particles. An upgrade to a pleated media filter will cleanse the air of everything from insecticide dust to flu viruses.

Compressed, media filters are usually no wider than six inches, but the pleated material can cover up to 75 square feet when stretched out. This increased area of filtration accounts for the filter’s long life, which can exceed two years. The only drawback to a media filter is its tight weave, which can restrict a furnace’s ability to blow air through the house. To insure a steady, strong airflow through the house, choose a filter that matches your blower’s capacity.

Duct Cleaning
Inside the walls and floors of 80 percent of American homes run a maze of heating and air conditioning ducts that connect each room to the furnace. As the supply ducts blow air into the rooms, return ducts inhale airborne dust and suck it back into the blower. Add moisture to this mixture and you’ve got a breeding ground for allergy-inducing molds, mites and bacteria. Many filters commonly used today can’t keep dust and debris from streaming into the air and over time sizable accumulations can form-think dust bunnies, but bigger.

To find out if your ducts need cleaning, pull off some supply and return registers and take a look. If a new furnace is being installed, you should probably invest in a duct cleaning at the same time, because chances are the new blower will be more powerful than the old one and will stir up a lot of dust.

Professional duct cleaners tout such benefits as cleaner indoor air, longer equipment life and lower energy costs. Clean HVAC systems can also perform more efficiently, which may decrease energy costs, and last longer, reducing the need for costly replacement or repairs. Cleaning has little effect on air quality, primarily because most indoor dust drifts in from the outdoors. But it does get rid of the stuff that mold and bacteria grow on, and that means less of it gets airborne, a boon to allergy sufferers.

Posted in Air Conditioning Contractors, Featured Listings, Featured Services and Heating Contractors

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