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air conditioning dirty filters impact

6 Ways Dirty Air Filters Impact Your HVAC System


Did you know? Dirty air filters are the #1 reason for HVAC system failures. It’s true! By restricting airflow into the air handler, a dirty filter places a lot of strain on your system. Over time, the fan motor may burn out, which can cause your HVAC system to overheat and fail. Here are some ways a filthy air filter affects your heating and cooling system:

  1. A dirty air filter is the #1 reason for HVAC system failure. Why? A dirty filter limits airflow into your HVAC system’s air handler. This restricted airflow places additional pressure on the air handler fan motor and could, over time, burn out the motor, which can cause your system to overheat and ultimately fail.
  2. Your HVAC system relies on air being recirculated continuously throughout your home. The harder your blower fan has to work, the higher your energy costs will be. Don’t think something as simple as an air filter will make much of a difference in how hard your fan has to work? According to the Department of Energy, a clogged and dirty filter can use 15% more energy than a clean one. Think of the difference 15% can make on your energy bill! If you want to reduce your energy bill, change your air filter regularly.
  3. Dirty, clogged air filters also lead to poor indoor air quality, which can worsen symptoms of asthma, cold and flu, and other respiratory conditions.
  4. A dirty air filter equals a dirty HVAC system. A dirty HVAC system means ducts that need to be cleaned more often and system components breaking down sooner than they should. It can even mean that you may need to replace your HVAC system sooner than expected.
  5. A clean air filter traps dirt and particles keeping your system running smoothly. If, however, the filter is dirty, then those same particles can begin to coat the heating and cooling coils. Over time, your system will have to work harder, and it will become more prone to burning out or freezing up.
  6. Dust, dander, and other particles clogging up your air filter will result in reduced airflow and an increase in energy usage. It may even become impossible for your system to reach your preferred indoor temperature levels.

Regular filter replacement is a small price to pay to extend the life of your HVAC system. If you have trouble remembering to buy and replace filters, try buying 6–12 months of filters ahead of time so that they are always on hand. Then, set a reminder on your phone to change out your filter. Problem solved!

furnace repair or replace

Is it time to replace your furnace?


Can your furnace be fixed, or is it time for a replacement? What is the most cost-effective solution that will also keep your home warm? Before you make a costly decision, read our article to quickly educate yourself on your options.

Should you fix or replace your furnace?

Do the math! Furnace age and cost of repairs should factor into your decision.

It’s time to replace your furnace if:

  • Your furnace is beyond three-quarters of its life expectancy – but how do you know? Ask your contractor or check the label of your furnace for the manufacturer’s date. Most furnaces last 15 – 20 years. They can last 5 – 6 years longer if they are regularly maintained
  • Repairs would cost more than a third of the replacement cost

Efficiency Saves You Money

Today, the average furnace is 80% efficient, which means that 20% of the fuel energy is wasted. But that’s the average furnace. Some furnaces are up to 98.5% efficient. Check the product information when you’re considering buying a furnace and look for the AFUE (Annual Fuel Utilization Efficiency) rating.

A high-efficiency rating means that you will spend more money initially when purchasing your furnace, but you will also accrue savings during the cold months. For ease, let’s say that a highly efficient furnace (95%) will cost you $1,800 more than a less efficient furnace (80%). A 15% increase in AFUE (from 80% to 95%) would save you around $300 per year. If the added initial cost is $1,800, that’s a six-year payback, which is worth the higher upfront cost if you will be in your home for longer than six years.

Are your ducts sealed?

In some cases, the problem may not be with the furnace; it could be the ducts. Ducts transport warm air to all the rooms in your house. If your ducts are no longer adequately sealed, warm air could be escaping into spaces you don’t want to be heated, such as crawl spaces, your attic, or the basement. Have a specialist look at your ducts to access if they need to be repaired. Simple fixes such as taping up gaps, reinsulating, or even removing insulation can improve duct efficiency. To ensure that all gaps are closed, you can hire someone to seal your ducts with a substance that makes a rubber-like seal over every single hole in your ducts. This generally costs anywhere from $500 – $1,500 and can lower your heating bill by 20%! So, before you buy a new furnace, be sure to have your ducts checked out.

Schedule an Energy Audit

In a similar vein as ducts, sometimes your furnace isn’t the problem, your home is. Check with your electricity company about having an energy audit done:

Georgia Power

Jackson EMC

Sawnee EMC

Walton EMC

The auditor will look at your home and make recommendations to make your home more energy efficient. Attic-floor insulation, sealing windows, blowing insulation into walls and along the top of foundation walls can measurably improve your home’s energy efficiency. Depending on the current state of your home, you could save between 5 – 25%, which equals smaller bills and could even mean you can purchase a smaller furnace.

If you’re still perplexed about what you should do, just give us a call at Stuart Pro! We’re always happy to listen and to make recommendations that will save you money and keep your family comfortable year-round.

fireplace ac bill

Your Fireplace and Expensive Energy Bills


As temperatures begin to drop, it’s natural to start thinking about keeping your home as warm and cozy as possible. But did you know that your fireplace could be making your energy bill more expensive?

If you choose to use your fireplace, you need to make some easy and quick adjustments to your home.

Don’t Let Your Damper be a Downer. 

Did you know? Gas and wood fireplaces are the most inefficient heat sources you can use in your home (U.S. Department of Energy). The reason? Your fireplace damper. If your damper is open or unsealed, heated air goes up the chimney, and cold outside air is being sucked in to replace it. The result? Your overall energy consumption could go up by as much as 30%, or around $200 a year. And, to make matters worse, between 80–90% of the heat produced in an open fireplace using wood is lost up the chimney, which means that for every $100 you spend on firewood, you get around $10-$20 worth of heat.

If you are going to use your fireplace, be sure to do the following:

  • Close your dampers when not in use.
  • Check that your damper seal is in good condition, and if it isn’t, have it fixed.
  • Install and use glass fireplace doors.

Indoor Air Quality

The importance of indoor air quality cannot be overstated.

  • Dirty indoor air breeds bacteria, fungus, mold, mildew, and other microbes that are unhealthy for you and your family.
  • Asthma and allergy sufferers, children and the elderly, and those prone to respiratory illnesses are particularly sensitive to indoor air pollutants.
  • A shocking statistic by the EPA: Indoor air hazardous pollutant levels can be up to 70 times greater than in the outdoor air.

Add a fireplace to the mix, and suddenly you’re introducing dangerous pollutants into the air including nitrogen dioxide, carbon monoxide, and particles.

  •  Nitrogen dioxide irritates the eyes, throat, and nose and can also cause shortness of breath.
  • Carbon monoxide causes flu-like symptoms and interferes with the body’s ability to utilize oxygen.
  • Particles like ash, dust, and wood fragments are released during the incomplete burning of any fuel and can cause damage to the lungs.

So, what can you do to be sure that your fireplace isn’t harming your health and your indoor air quality?

  • • Choose the right fuel: dry, seasoned wood. Never use wet, painted, or treated wood.
  • • Have your fireplace inspected and cleaned once a year.

Talk to Stuart Pro about a whole-house air purifier. An air purifier will help with smoke pollution, and it may also lessen allergy symptoms and improve your indoor air quality.


A Buying Guide for Central Air Conditioning


Installing or replacing central air is a big commitment and investment in your home, and all the choices available can be overwhelming. We’ve put together a buying guide for central AC to help you make the most informed decision you can.

Types of Central Air Conditioning 

Split System

The split system is the most common design for central air conditioning. If your home has a split system, then ductwork is used to distribute the cooled air around your home.

The steps to cool your home are as follows:

  • • Your home is feeling a little warm (or downright hot!), and you adjust the thermostat. Your system turns on. (The thermostat will maintain your desired temperature once the house cools.)
  • • Refrigerant circulates between the outdoor condenser with compressor (the large box that sits outside of your home) and an indoor coil.
  • • The refrigerant cools and dehumidifies the air as a blower circulates the cooled air throughout your home using ducts.

A variation on the split system is the heat pump system, which functions as both an air conditioner and a heater.

Split Ductless Systems

Some homes cannot accommodate central air because there isn’t room to install ductwork. For those homes, a split ductless system is installed. The cooling effect feels like a central air system.

Like central air, a split ductless system has an outside condenser and compressor, but that is where the similarities end. Air handlers (indoor blower units) distribute the air and are mounted high on the wall. These handlers cool the individual room in which they are installed and are controlled with a remote. The outdoor and indoor elements of the split ductless system are connected by a conduit that encloses the refrigerant tubing, power cable, and condensate drain. The channel is hidden behind each air handler.

Important Factors When Choosing Central AC

Once you’ve confirmed that your home can accommodate central air conditioning, there are other factors to consider.


The larger your home is, the bigger your central air conditioning’s cooling capacity will need to be. AC size is calculated in British Thermal Units (BTUs) per hour or tons.


Home Size                                        Air Conditioner Size

600–1,000 square feet                    1.5 tons (18,000 BTUs)

1,000–1,500 square feet                 2 tons (24,000 BTUs)

1,500–2,000 square feet                 3 tons (36,000 BTUs)

2,000–2,500 square feet                 4 tons (48,000 BTUs)

2,500–3,300 square feet                 5 tons (60,000 BTUs)



Efficiency in an air conditioner equals how much cooling the unit produces for every watt of electricity. An air conditioner’s Seasonal Energy Efficiency Ratio (SEER) rating will signal whether a system is efficient or not. The higher the rating, the more efficient the cooling equipment is, and the lower your energy costs will be. You should purchase a unit with a SEER rating of 15 or greater.

Programmable Thermostats

Programmable thermostats are an easy way to reduce your energy costs. Learn more about ideal settings and thermostat use here.


Scheduling a routine HVAC system checkup before each season will keep your heating and cooling system running at peak efficiency and save you money on energy bills. Plus, identifying and fixing minor problems helps you avoid expensive repairs later on. It also validates the manufacturer’s warranty for your units with certified, twice-a-year service. Learn more about our Comfort Plan.

Upgrading an Existing Central Air System

Upgrading your central air? You may need a different size from your old system. Upgrades you’ve made to your home such as new windows, adding insulation, etc., can affect your HVAC size. However, if you have expanded your home, you may need a larger system. The good news is that modern systems are 20–40% more energy-efficient than past models.

When upgrading your central AC, you will need a load calculation from your contractor, which includes whether your ducts will need to be resized, insulated, sealed, or even replaced.


If you are installing a brand-new AC system, your contractor will need to calculate the size of the system you need. If ductwork for your heating already exists in your home, adding a central system can cost less. However, heating ducts may not be in the right location or the correct size for optimal cooling. To be sure that your old ducts will work in harmony with your new system, your contractor must check that ducts are the correct size and that there are enough supply registers to deliver cooled air. Undersized ductwork can waste energy and be noisy. Other ways to optimize your ducts:

Clean Your Ducts 

Having your ducts professionally cleaned results in better indoor air quality and an HVAC system that runs more efficiently with better airflow. It could also mean fewer colds and respiratory problems for your family and a decrease in your energy bills. If you are unable to have your ducts professional cleaned, then be sure to clean dirt and other debris from the condenser coils, change filters monthly, and check for blockages in the drainpipe. Also, be sure to keep any hedges or bushes that are close to the outside unit trimmed.

Seal and Insulate Ducts

It’s easy to recognize drafts coming in through a door or window, but a drafty door doesn’t have near the effect on your energy bill that an improperly sealed or insulated duct will. A leaky duct can waste 20–30% of the energy used to run your system. Yikes! Be sure to seal and insulate your ducts to save money and to stay cooler in the summer, and toasty in the winter.

Installation: Call on Stuart Pro! 

When looking for a company to install or replace a central AC, we hope that we are the first you call. We’ve worked for years to build and maintain a trustworthy reputation in our community. If you would like to investigate before making your final decision, here are the steps to take.

Ask Around

Talk to your neighbors, friends, and family. Whose work do they recommend? Visit competitor websites and look at online reviews. Then call and speak to the different businesses. Ask questions, get a quote, and get a feel for each company.

Background Checks

It may seem extreme, but people who work on your air conditioning system will be in your home. You want to be sure that they are reliable. Things to look and ask for:

  • • Verification of bonding and insurance
  • • Required contractor’s licenses
  • • Standing with the Better Business Bureau and consumer affairs office
  • • Certification with NATE – North American Technician Excellence
  • • Online reviews and feedback

Get It In Writing. 

When getting a bid, ask for a detailed analysis of cooling needs for each room in your home. Request a printout of all calculations, including ductwork design. It is important to get a document from each contractor so that you can compare what each is offering. If a bid is drastically lower than a competitor’s, it may be because something crucial isn’t included in the less expensive bid.



6 Fun Fall Football Ideas!


We love the cooler temperatures that fall brings, and we also LOVE football! Why not combine the two with our six fun fall football ideas?


Chili Buffet: Chili and fall just go together, and it’s definitely a crowd-pleaser when you have friends over to watch the game. Make a giant pot of chili and ask friends to bring fixins’ such as tortilla chips, sour cream, shredded cheese, avocado, radishes, olives … The list goes on and on! 


Single Serve Seven-Layer Dip: Seven-Layer Dip is delicious. But when lots of people, particularly kids, are dipping their chips in, the layers get all mixed up and icky. Solution! Make a big dish of dip for the adults, and single-serving dips in clear plastic cups for the kiddos. 


Mini Chicken and Waffles Sliders: Here’s a ‘fancy’ finger food that only takes minutes to make. Buy mini frozen waffles and hit the drive-thru for your favorite boneless fried chicken. Toast the waffles and sandwich the fried chicken in-between. Secure with toothpicks and serve. (You may need to cut the chicken into smaller pieces.) 


Tailgate Party for Your Kids: Some kids love to watch football, while others get wiggly after a few minutes and want to play. Set up an indoor or outdoor area of your home that’s easy to supervise and stock it with kid-friendly food and games. Tell the kids that this is their very own ‘tailgate party’ where they are free to play, eat, and make lots of noise – away from the TV!  


Pumpkin Carving: Pumpkin carving is a fun fall activity that’s best enjoyed with friends. Invite them to come over an hour before the game to carve pumpkins. You can even challenge your friends to carve the logo or mascot of their favorite team into their pumpkin! 


Football M&M’s Popcorn: If you’ve never poured a bag of M&M’s into a hot tub of popcorn, do it now! Then, when you’re finished snacking, make another batch of popcorn. Let it cool down this time, and pour in M&M’s that are the colors of your favorite football team. Can’t find those colors in the store, and don’t want to spend time hand separating them? Go here and choose your team!


Now, bring on fall and football! 

allergies and hvac

Your HVAC System Can Reduce Fall Allergy Symptoms


If you suffer from spring allergies, chances are you are also affected by fall allergies. Did you know that your HVAC system can be a powerful ally in reducing your fall allergy symptoms?

Fall Allergies: Ragweed and Mold

Most people who are allergic to pollen—common in the spring—are also allergic to ragweed, which is the most common cause of fall allergies. Ragweed flourishes in Georgia. One plant can produce up to one billion pollen grains in a season. Yikes!

Mold is another common fall allergen. Cool, humid air and piles of damp leaves make fall weather an ideal environment for mold growth. Homes that are surrounded by trees are especially vulnerable to mold.

These two common allergens combined with cooling temperatures, which reduce the effectiveness of your immune system, make fall a tricky time for allergy sufferers. But never fear! You can take simple steps to reduce the severity of your symptoms – and your HVAC system is the first-line in your defense.


Clean Your HVAC System: Clean any dust, dirt, and debris from your outdoor system. Have Your Ducts Cleaned

Clean Your Home: Regularly vacuuming your home will help get rid of ragweed, mold, dust, and other pesky allergens. 

Rake Your Yard: Rake leaves away from your home, bag them up, and dispose of them. If you suffer from allergies, you may have to hire someone to do this for you.

Check and Change Your Filters

The newer your air filter, the better it is at catching and trapping air pollutants. Filters that are clogged up with dust and hair cannot do their job correctly. Check and change your air filters often. If you are especially prone to allergies, consider thicker filters.

Manage the Humidity in Your Home to Reduce Mold

Turn the air conditioner on during warm fall days to remove excess humidity from your home. Also make sure to use your exhaust fans in the kitchen and bathrooms when cooking and after showering. 

If you have questions about how your HVAC system can reduce allergy symptoms, please give us a call at 770.813.1316. We are here for you!


Easy Dinner Ideas


Getting back into the groove of your kids’ school schedule is tough. Everything can feel rushed and hectic. Here are some easy, kid-friendly meal ideas to take the stress out of dinner!


Orange Chicken

Mexican Rice and Beans with Avocados

Chicken Tetrazzini


Mongolian Beef


One-Pot Chili Mac & Cheese

One-Pot Chinese Chicken Fried Rice

Chicken Cacciatore

One-Pot Cheesy Chicken Tex Mex

One-Pot Jambalaya


Lasagna Grilled Cheese

30-Minute Skillet Lasagna

Taco Grilled Cheese

Farmhouse Egg Bake

Bacon Cheeseburger Gnocchi


Chicken Pot Pie Casserole

Sun-Dried Tomato, Kale, and Chicken Sausage Bake

Cheesy Chicken Asparagus Casserole

Cheesy Tuna Noodle Casserole

Spinach Casserole


Taco Pasta Bake

Baked Ziti

Cheesy Baked Pasta with Cauliflower

Baked Stuffed Shells

Loaded Pizza Pasta Casserole


Comforting Creamy Chicken Pasta Soup

Tortellini, Sausage and Kale Soup

Roasted Tomato and Red Pesto Soup

Taco Soup

Loaded Baked Potato Soup


Managing Humidity and Your HVAC Performance During Summer Months


Did you know that the level of humidity in your home can affect both HVAC performance and your comfort? It’s important to find and maintain the right humidity level for your home.

What is humidity?

Humidity is the amount of water vapor in the air around you.

What is relative humidity?

Relative humidity is the amount of water vapor present in air expressed as a percentage of the amount needed for saturation at the same temperature. This means that as temperatures rise or fall, the capacity of the air to hold water changes.

Summer Air and Humidity

During warm summer months, the average humidity in your home should weigh in between 30-45% (below the 50% mark). Maintaining the proper humidity levels means that your home feels cooler in the summer without having to adjust your thermostat to a lower temperature. On the flip side, humidity that is too high or too low in your home will result in an uncomfortable atmosphere and possible respiratory problems. Improper humidity levels can also damage the interior and exterior of your home.

Summer air feels sticky because warm air holds more water. For this reason, humidity is higher during the summer months than at any other time of year. Too much moisture in a home can cause:

  • Discomfort
  • Problems sleeping
  • Mold growth
  • Muggy conditions

For these reasons, you should discontinue using humidifiers during the summer, use your air conditioner to remove moisture from your home, and regularly use exhaust fans in your kitchen, laundry room, and bathrooms.

But how do you know if the humidity is too high in your home? Sometimes mold growth doesn’t make itself known for a long time, and there can be many reasons for not sleeping well.

Here are some signs that there is too much humidity in your home:

  1. Use your nose! A musty, damp smell in parts of your home is a sign of too much moisture.
  2. The air in your home feels moist.
  3. Your windows often fog up. 

The American Society of Heating, Refrigeration, and Air Conditioning Engineers recommends a range of 45–55% humidity in your home to manage health effects and illnesses.

Comfortable: 30–60%

Recommended: 45–55%

High: 55–80% 

Humidity and Your HVAC System

It’s your air conditioner’s job to both cool your home and to remove excess moisture from the air. During the summer months, when it is hot and extra humid, your air conditioner has to work hard, which can take a toll on your equipment. If your HVAC system is older or the wrong size for your home, it may be inefficient in removing water from the air. This means that your system will have to work longer and harder to cool your home, adding wear to the unit, and it may never deliver the result that you want: a cool and comfortable home. In fact, your home may end up feeling warmer than it is because the humid air isn’t being properly removed.


Dehumidifying your home in the summer may allow you to set the temperature on your thermostat a few degrees higher, which should save your money on your energy bills.

Installing a dehumidifier directly on your HVAC system is the most reliable and efficient way to manage both temperature and humidity levels in your home at the same time. The dehumidifier works with your air conditioning system to pull water from the air before it is sent into your home. We are happy to recommend a compatible dehumidifier for your system. If you are installing a new system, it’s an ideal time to add a dehumidifier.

You can also purchase a stand-alone dehumidifier and manage the humidity level manually. This will require you to monitor humidity levels continually and run the dehumidifier when needed.

Maintaining Outdoor Equipment

Heavy, moist air carries large amounts of dust, dirt, and debris, which can settle in the unit’s coils and fins. During the summer, you’re running your air conditioner for more extended amounts of time, which also results in more wear on the physical unit. We have a simple solution – a garden hose!

Using a garden hose, you can easily remove the collected dirt and debris. And as a bonus, misting the unit cools the air that passes through the condenser coils, which allows it to cool your home more efficiently for some time.

Please give us a call if you would like further instruction on how to properly clean your outdoor unit. And if you have any questions at all about maintaining the ideal humidity levels in your home, we are waiting by the phone to speak to you! 770.813.1316


Get Your Family Competitive this Summer


Challenging someone to a friendly competition can be a lot of fun. It’s also a great way to bring your family together! Here are some of our favorite ideas.

Trivia Night

There are many places, such as the Mellow Mushroom, that hold family-friendly trivia nights. Pit your family’s brainpower against other teams – and enjoy pizza or other treats at the same time!


Split your family into two teams and bowl your way to glory. If you really get into it, you can make your own team bowling shirts!

Miniature Golf or Disc Golf

Depending on the age of your children, you could challenge them to disc golf or miniature golf.

Hold a Readathon

If your family isn’t into sports but loves to learn, a Readathon may be in order. Challenge your family members to read as many books as possible.

Escape Room

There’s nothing like working as a team to bring people together. You’ll be working against the clock to ‘escape’ the room. There are different levels of difficulty available, depending on the ages of your children.

Set a Run/Walk Family Goal

Have you ever dreamed of completing a half-marathon? Why not downgrade your goal (just for this summer) and set a family goal of doing a 5k or 10k together?

Board Game Night

Start a tradition of playing board games once a week. Gather around the table, roll the dice, and see who has bragging rights at the end of the evening.


Tennis is excellent exercise for the mind and body, and if you have four people, you can play doubles together.

Neighborhood Olympics

Hold your own neighborhood Olympics and train for it! Plan your activities and invite your neighbors to compete. It’s a fun way to get fit and bring lots of friends together.


Is there an ideal temperature for your home? Recommended Thermostat Settings


People can be passionate about where they set their thermostat. Some like it cool, while others prefer a warm house. But, is there an ideal temperature for your home? It depends on what your goal is: comfort or energy savings – or a combination of both.

The fact is, the closer your thermostat setting is to the temperature outdoors, the more you will save on your energy bill. However, if it is 100 degrees outside, you’re not going to want to set your thermostat to 95 degrees!

Recommended Thermostat Settings for Summer and Winter

The following recommendations for thermostat settings are suggested with your comfort and cost efficiency in mind.


78 degrees Fahrenheit when at home

88 degrees Fahrenheit if not at home for 4 or more hours

For every degree higher you set your thermostat over 78 degrees Fahrenheit in the summer, you could save approximately 6-8% off your energy bill – per degree. That can add up to significant savings.


Just as in the warmer months, thermostat settings for the winter should be adjusted if you are away during the day.

Generally, 68 degrees Fahrenheit during daylight hours is recommended for both comfort and energy savings.

According to, turning your thermostat 10 to 15 degrees lower in the winter for 8 hours per day will reduce energy usage by 5–15% per year.

The above are our basic recommendations; let’s talk about a few other things to consider. The first thing is incredibly important: sleep. Scientists agree that the temperature for optimum sleep for adults is somewhere between 60 to 67 degrees. That is considerably cooler than our recommended settings for summer. If you know that you sleep better at cooler temperatures, you may want to lower your thermostat before you go to bed and turn on your ceiling fan if you have one.

The next thing to consider is your family’s activity levels. If you have children who are very active or you’re doing strenuous exercise, then it may be beneficial to set your thermostat a few degrees cooler in the summer.

Finally, some people seem to be always hot, while others seem to be always cold. If you told a hot-natured person to set their air conditioner to 78 degrees, they would likely laugh! The money saved would not be worth the misery they experience being hot and sweaty in their home. So, if the above recommendations seem unrealistic, strive to find a comfortable compromise. If you usually set your thermostat to 70 degrees during the daytime, try setting it to 71 degrees instead. Chances are you won’t notice the difference in temperature—especially if your ceiling fans are on—and you’ll save a little on your energy bill too.

Programmable Thermostats

If the temperature schedule of your home is on a long list of things that you know you will likely forget about, then consider installing a programmable thermostat. Programmable thermostats allow you to set a schedule according to your preferences, habits, and the outdoor temperature.

When programming your thermostat, think about your typical daily schedule and preferences. If you like to sleep in a cool house, set the thermostat to begin lowering the temperature in your home an hour or two before bedtime. Other considerations, such as when you are typically at home, are also important factors. It may take you a day or two to find the ‘perfect’ schedule, but eventually, you will find what’s right for you. Best of all, you can manually override your programmable thermostat anytime.

The ultimate goal is to find the settings that keep you and your family happy and comfortable while saving money on your energy bill.

Contact Us

Stuart Pro is a family-owned business that believes in putting our customers first. That’s why we want to hear from you. Fill out the form and we’ll get back to you soon.

Contact Info


    Contact Us

    Stuart Pro is a family-owned business that believes in putting our customers first. That’s why we want to hear from you. Fill out the form and we’ll get back to you soon.

    Contact Info


      Contact Us

      Stuart Pro is a family-owned business that believes in putting our customers first. That’s why we want to hear from you. Fill out the form and we’ll get back to you soon.

      Contact Info