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about us

Although the HVAC industry is deeply saturated and highly competitive, we believe that there is ample room for improvement in how companies operate within the scope of environmental consciousness, employ developing technology and require continuing education. Where other companies remain complacent with a “that’s how you do it because that’s how it’s always been done” attitude, Your HVAC Guy demands better and so should you.


Future industry technology will focus on sustainability, automation and data in order to provide high quality, cost efficient outcomes and enhanced comfort levels. We utilize smart technology and analyze data for peak performance allowing us to be the most environmentally partnered professionals in the market.


We are your EPA certified, licensed and insured resource for finding high-quality, attractive, and affordable systems. Our process will define exactly what you want and our goal is to provide you a tailored fit system that exceeds your performance expectations and meets your financial constraints.

Image by Toa Heftiba

Frequently asked questions

  • What Do I Need To Know About Buying A Furnace?
    The latest Consumer Reports article on furnace buying will guide you as you contemplate replacement. Click here to find the Consumer Reports article.
  • Is There Topical Guidance Regarding Indoor Air Quality And Coronavirus (COVID-19)?
    Please see this linked EPA guidance relating to your heating & cooling system and various filtration solutions. No one product will totally eliminate the potential for contamination in the air. However, let us work on a plan for you so that you can be as safe and comfortable as possible.
  • What is the lifespan of an HVAC system?
    Furnace and central air conditioner life spans are reportedly about 15-20 years, but a lot depends on how often they’re used and if the units are well maintained. Replacement is typically necessary when the unit has been in operation for more than two-thirds of its expected life and needs repairs that exceed 25 percent of the full replacement cost.
  • How Can I Improve My Indoor Air Quality?
    There are some basic strategies for outsmarting indoor air pollution: Eliminate The first step toward better indoor air is to identify the sources of air pollutants and remove as many as possible from your home. You can decrease the amount of dust and dirt in your home by cleaning and vacuuming at least once a week. You should also regularly wash bed linens and stuffed toys. If someone in your family is sensitive to fumes, you should safely store household products and use them only when necessary. If you need help determining if you have a problem with pollutants then give us a call. Ventilate Today's modern homes are well insulated and sealed to conserve energy, which means airborne pollutants have no way to escape. Proper ventilation systems help remove allergy-aggravating particles and germs by exchanging stale, recirculated indoor air with fresh, filtered outside air. Clean Although cleaning and ventilating helps reduce indoor air pollutants, these simple fixes are not cure-alls. Some contaminants are so small that they may escape through the vacuum or never land on a surface. We provide air cleaners and high-efficiency air filters that capture even the smallest of particles and germs. Germicidal lights kill them. Installing UV lights and carbon filters for air purification goes a step further; it removes particles, germs and odors, and it destroys chemical vapors.
  • What Are The Benefits Of Installing A Whole-House Humidifier?
    Especially here in the Midwest, with central heating, people are confined indoors with unnaturally dry air for many months each year. Humidifiers help to keep comfortable levels of moisture in the air, which is essential for your respiratory health. Whole-house humidifiers work like old-fashioned room humidifiers: They put moisture into the air, making harsh, dry air easier to breathe. A major difference is that they improve the air in every room of your home—no more carrying a humidifier from room to room in the winter.
  • What Is The Difference Between R-22 And R-410A Refrigerants?
    Refrigerants are what make air conditioning possible. Contained within the coils of an air conditioner, these liquid agents cool and dehumidify indoor air. For years, the most common refrigerant used in air-conditioning systems was R-22. In response to growing environmental concerns, production of systems using R-22 refrigerant is being phased out. We will service any R-22 system but will install only the highest quality equipment that uses chlorine-free R-410A refrigerant. Because R-410A contains no chlorine, it is considered ozone-friendly. The highest efficiency cooling systems are designed to use R-410A refrigerant, therefore providing an economic benefit in addition to the environmental benefit. New R-410A systems are also known for improved reliability, quieter operation, improved dehumidification and enhanced heat pump performance.
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