Lennox Mini Split Prices

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How much does a mini split AC cost? What’s the price of a mini split heat pump? What’s the best brand in the U.S. market? These are the questions answered in this ductless AC and heat pump buying guide. Our goal is to give you accurate information you can use to plan the budget for your air conditioning and heating purchase. In this mini-split AC and heat pump guide we cover: Content Navigation We provide the detail you don’t find elsewhere, and that’s why homeowners come here to plan their project.

What is a Mini-split AC or Heat Pump? Here’s an overview for those just starting to research these efficient systems that continue to grow in popularity. Mini: This term refers to the fact that the outside unit of a mini-split system, technically called a condensing unit or condenser, is smaller than a standard split system outside unit. Maximum capacity of a mini split system is less than the capacity of a standard split system.

It’s more compact, and it can be installed on the ground, an outside wall or the roof. Split: This term means the system has an outside unit, the condensing unit, and an indoor unit called the evaporator or air handler. This differs from a package unit where the heat source and air handler are combined in one large cabinet. Each mini-split condenser works with up to eight air handlers in separate rooms or zones.

Evaporators are installed in the ceiling (small), high on a wall (small and medium) or on the floor (large) based on project requirements. Ductless: Mini-split systems are also called ductless systems because no ductwork is required. Refrigerant carries heat from the condenser to the evaporator when heating (heat pumps only) and from the evaporator to the condenser when cooling (AC-only and heat pump models) through separate lines installed through the wall (preferred) or roof (some commercial installations).

An electrical power line runs between the two. A drain line from the evaporator runs to the outside to drain condensation when the unit is air conditioning and dehumidifying the space. Some mini-split systems are AC-only models for warm climates; others are heat pumps that heat and air condition in cool climates. Mini-Split vs. Traditional HVAC Aspect Ductless or Mini-Split Traditional HVAC Noise Very quiet.

Compressor unit placed outdoors. Internal units contain quiet fans. Window and through-wall air conditioners are much noisier. For traditional central air, noise depends on the placement of the compressor, often located in the garage or in a dedicated closet. Similar noise levels. Zone Heating and Cooling Different indoor units can be adjusted or turned off based on demand. Multiple zones possible for each compressor unit, allowing fine control in various parts of a home.

Central air units are usually multi-zoned by virtue of separate compressors, often zoned by floor or half-house. Less room-by-room control. Ducts No ducts, so changing large intake filters and cleaning ducts are not an issue. There may be smaller filters to change on individual units. No ductwork also allows the entire system fit into smaller spaces. Ductwork consumes significant internal space. Not an issue for homes designed around ductwork, but possibly a considerable disadvantage when retrofitting older buildings.

Aesthetics Each head or cassette is visible in any room where mounted. While they can be placed with discretion, they cannot be completely hidden. Refrigerant lines must run to each zone inside or outside the building, but often are unsightly unless hidden inside walls. Ductwork and vents are usually located behind drywall, keeping them out of sight, with only a non-descript great opening where the air emerges.

People don’t notice ductwork. 5 Factors Affecting the Cost of a Mini-split System These four factors will determine your mini-split HVAC system cost. 1. Quality: As with all HVAC systems, ductless systems are available in a range of quality ratings. While not complete, this overview of top-selling brands helps sort them out: Standard brands – moderate cost, 15 to 18-year durability: Pioneer, Gree, Classic America, Kingsfin, MrCool, Air Con, Kilmaire and Blueridge Premium brands – higher cost, 17 to 25-year durability: Mitsubishi, Fujitsu, Daikin, Friedrich, Toshiba-Carrier, Bryant, Trane, American Standard, Lennox, LG, Panasonic 2.

Performance: There are two issues to break down here: Functions: AC-only units cost less than heat pumps that both heat and cool. Air conditioners usually have a +/-5kW electric heater to supply resistance heat, but that type of heat is inefficient and expensive compared to heat pump heating. Ductless heat pumps have small heaters too, but they’re only used for emergency heating if the heat pump fails.

Comfort: Compressors in some premium models have inverter compressors that are not only more efficient, they deliver quieter, more consistent heating and cooling without temperature fluctuations. They’re better at eliminating hot/cold spots, but they cost more than units with standard compressors. 3. Efficiency: Mini split system ACs and heat pumps range in efficiency from about 15 SEER to 38 SEER.

This is a rating of the air conditioning efficiency, the Seasonal Energy Efficiency Rating, that describes how much cooling can be accomplished per the energy used. It’s like gas mileage, and higher ratings are more efficient. The rating for heating is HSPF, or Heating Seasonal Performance Factor, and ductless heat pumps start at about 9.0 HSPF and range to about 15 HSPF heating efficiency. Efficient units cost more.

4. Size: One criticism of ductless systems is that they are not as large as standard split systems, but then, they are typically used to heat/cool smaller areas. Single-zone mini split systems range in size from about 9,000 BTU to 42,000 BTU. Multi-zone systems create the same number of BTUs, but they are split between two or more evaporators. For example, a 36,000 BTU condenser might serve four 9,000 BTU evaporators.

The larger the system is, the more it will cost. 5. Single Zone or Multi-zone: Because multi-zone systems typically have two to five evaporators/air handlers, their equipment costs are higher. How to Size? It’s important to properly size the unit to serve the space it is installed in. The disadvantage of the unit being too small is obvious – you won’t get enough heat or cool air. But a unit that is too large will have problems too such as producing temperature fluctuations and failing due to short-cycling.

Asking your HVAC technician to perform a Manual-J Load Calculation test is the best way to properly size your ductless system for the space it will serve. However, since we want to help you estimate the size of the system you’ll need, we’ve created this quick and quite-accurate table. First, find your location on this map of climate zones in the United States. Now, the warmer your climate is, the more BTUs of air conditioning you’ll need.

It’s the reverse for heating in cool climates. Mini-split systems are not a good choice as the only heat source in climates where temperatures are regularly below freezing. Zones 1 & 2 (hot): 22-30 Btu/sq. ft. Zone 3 (warm): 20-24 Btu/sq. ft. Zone 4 (moderate): 18-22 Btu/sq. ft. Zone 5 (cool): 16-20 Btu/sq. ft. Zone 6 (cold): 14-18 Btu/sq. ft. Zone 7 (very cold): 12-16 Btu/sq. ft. Air Conditioning: Now, let’s translate those numbers into space.

Consider total space of 1,000 square feet which might be one very large space or several smaller zones, such as four 250 square foot rooms or zones, each served by an evaporator. Here’s the size of the system you would need in each climate zone to cool the space: Zones 1 & 2 (hot): 1,000 x 24-30 = a 22,000 to 30,000 Btu mini-split AC or heat pump Zone 3 (warm): 1,000 x 20-24 = a 20,000 to 24,000 Btu mini-split AC or heat pump Zone 4 (moderate): 1,000 x 18-22 = a 18,000 to 22,000 Btu mini-split AC or heat pump Zone 5 (cool): 1,000 x 16-20 = 16,000 to 20,000 Btu mini-split AC or heat pump Zone 6 (cold): 1,000 x 14-18 = 14,000 to 18,000 Btu mini-split AC or heat pump Zone 7 (very cold): 1,000 x 12-16 = a 12,000 to 16,000 mini-split AC or heat pump Heating: The chart must be flipped for heating because the cooler your climate is, the larger the heat pump needs to be.

It looks like this: Zones 7 (very cold): 1,000 x 24-30 = a 22,000 to 30,000 Btu mini-split heat pump Zone 6 (cold): 1,000 x 20-24 = a 20,000 to 24,000 Btu mini-split heat pump Zone 5 (cool): 1,000 x 18-22 = a 18,000 to 22,000 Btu mini-split heat pump Zone 4 (moderate): 1,000 x 16-20 = 16,000 to 20,000 Btu mini- heat pump Zone 3 (warm): 1,000 x 14-18 = 14,000 to 18,000 Btu mini-split heat pump Zone 1 & 2 (hot): 1,000 x 12-16 = a 12,000 to 16,000 mini-split heat pump How to Choose Right Efficiency? There are several general rules to guide your choice, and most are just common sense: Space in a cool climate requires a smaller air conditioner than the same space would need in a hot climate Space in a cooler climate requires a larger heat pump than the same space would need in a hot climate A replacement mini-split/ductless system needs less capacity if the space’s insulation has been upgraded or other energy-efficiency modifications have been made The longer you intend to live in your current home or use your current commercial space (and pay monthly energy bills), the more sense it makes to choose a high-efficiency system If you plan to sell soon, then it might not make sense to pay extra for greater efficiency, though listing a very efficient HVAC system on your sales sheet will attract energy-conscious buyers How efficient should your ductless mini split system be? There are a couple ways to approach it.

By climate: For air conditioning, the hotter/longer/more humid your climate is, the more cost-effective it is to pay more for an efficient system. The same is true for heating in cold climates. The extra cost of it will be paid back in lower utility bills long before the system is retired, and you’ll be saving money every month past that point. Here’s what that looks like using the efficiency of the units available: Zones 1 & 2 (hot): 24 SEER and more efficient air conditioning Zone 3 (very warm): Minimum 21 SEER air conditioning Zone 4 (warm): Minimum 18 SEER air conditioning Zone 5 (moderate): Minimum 9.

0 HSPF heating Zone 6 (cool): Minimum 11.0 HSPF heating Zone 7 (cold): Minimum 12.0 HSPF heating By priorities: Many of our readers put eco-friendly sustainability at the top of their criteria list when choosing how to air condition and heat their space. If that reflects your values, then buying the most efficient mini-split system you can afford will give you peace of mind. Thank you for using this information to research your mini-split HVAC system purchase.

Perhaps your friends and followers on social media would appreciate reading about these ductless systems if you post a link to the information on Facebook, Twitter or other social media. Mini-split Brand Reviews So far, we only updated reviews for 4 brands. More reviews will be coming soon. LG Mini Split ReviewDaikin Mini Split ReviewFujitsu Mini Split ReviewMitsubishi Mini Split Review Mini-split Prices by Brands Here are ductless split system prices for Standard and Premium brands in four categories.

Keep in mind the factors listed above that affect price including air conditioning/heating capacities from 9,000 to 42,000 BTU. Standard Brands: AC-only single zone and one evaporator: $500 to $2,600 AC-only multiple zones and evaporators: $750 to $3,900 Heat pump single zone and one evaporator: $900 to $3,200 Heat pump multiple zones and evaporators: $1,100-$5,500 Premium Brands: AC-only single zone and one evaporator: $950 to $3,500 AC-only multiple zones and evaporators: $1,200 to $5,400 Heat pump single zone and one evaporator: $1,550 to $5,700 Heat pump multiple zones and evaporators: $1,900 to $7,500 Mini-split AC Prices By Specific Brand The price below is based on installing a new mini-split AC for a 1700-2200 sf house.

In order to offer an equal comparison between each brand. The mini-split system includes the same: 4 x 21 SEER 12K BTU Outdoor Units and 4 x Wall-Mounted Air Handlers. System Only System Installed Fujistu $5,400 LG $4,045 Mitsubishi $5,220 Daikin $4,130 Average $4,700 $6,525 Mini-split Heat Pump Prices By Specific Brands The price below is based on installing a new mini-split heat pump for a 1700-2200 sf house.

In order to offer an equal comparison between each brand. The mini-split system include the same: 4 x 21 SEER 12K BTU Outdoor Units and 4 x Wall-Mounted Air Handlers. System Only System Installed Fijistu $6,840 LG $5,145 Mitsubishi $6,450 Daikin $5,290 Average $6,100 $7,590 Mini-split Installation Cost and Extras How much does it cost to install a ductless AC or heat pump? Here are ductless mini split installation costs and the costs of extras you might need for the project.

Basic mini-split system installation: This step involves installing the outdoor unit, indoor unit or units and connecting the system’s wiring and refrigerant lines and running the drain line. $1,700 to $2,300 | Installation of a single-zone mini-split system $2,000 to $3,400 | Installation of a multi-zone mini-split system Installation materials: These include insulated refrigerant lines, drain line and wall sleeve: $130 to $375 | Installation materials are sold in kits with lines from about 25’ to about 100’ System inspection:  You might have to pull a permit for your new ductless split system if the building department in your community requires one $0-$125 | New mini-split system inspection Controls including Thermostats: There’s a wide range of controls available to suit your preferences.

Depending on the system, your options might include a handheld remote, wall-mounted wired thermostat in non-programmable and programmable models, a wireless Wi-Fi programmable control and smartphone app that works with a Wi-Fi control to allow you to monitor and adjust your system from anywhere. Free        | Smartphone app $20-$50   |Handheld remote, if not included with the system $15-$100  | Non-programmable wall-mounted thermostat $25-$124   | Basic programmable thermostat $135-$375 | Wi-Fi programmable thermostat Submitted Prices and Reviews From Visitors  Brand & Model & Size Home Location $3,200 Pioneer Fort Worth, Texas 2550 sqft Last summer, our mini-split AC unit proved useless against the sweltering heat, which is why we decided to upgrade to the more powerful Pioneer 12000 BTU 230V mini-split system a few months ago.

The unit is notably more industrious than the one we had although this comes at a cost: the whirring of the fan is a bit louder. Also, I noted a few accuracy issues with the inverter. The system keeps lowering the temperature of the room beyond the preset value (I had set it at 75 before I left for work. A few hours later my wife called complaining that the thermostat read 73). I intend to make calls to rectify this since I read that it is a common issue that stems from a faulty motherboard.

Despite this minor hiccup, however, the unit runs well with noise levels that are bearable and smooth functionality. Once my problem is fixed, I would definitely recommend this to my friends. $5,500 Friedrich MC12Y3JM Boston, Massachusetts 2800 sqft I simply can’t say enough good things about the Friedrich MC12Y3JM Ductless mini-split AC. The lower price tag came with a lower BTU (12,000) but that was a sacrifice worth making in my opinion since it’s more than enough for my small condominium.

The highlights of this unit are that it offers 4-way cooling and air flows that feel very natural (you won’t feel like you’re being blasted by air from an open window). Installation was swift, highly efficient, and very professional going by how excellently my unit is still running 6 months after installation. This is a purchase I am not likely to regret in the near future and I would totally recommend this unit for other small-apartment dwellers.

$6,950 Senville Long Island, New York 2340 sqft I bought the Senville SENL-12CD mini-split AC about a year ago and it is still running well as new save for a few parts that have needed replacement over the past few months. One thing I and other buyers of this unit love are how quiet it is. We decided to go with professional installation mainly because the instructions provided in the manual are very unhelpful.

Everything is vaguely described and surprisingly, the customer support will only get you more confused. Once properly installed, however, there is little we can complain about. Great unit overall! $7,950 MRCOOL Green Bay, Wisconsin 3,000 sqft Immediately we found out that the MRCOOL 24,000 BTU ductless mini-split heat pump came with Wi-Fi connectivity that allowed us to easily control it via our smartphones, we were sold! The unit is touted as one of the easiest to install in the market but we’re the farthest thing from DIYers.

Our busy schedules only allowed us a few hours to supervise the installation of the unit by professionals one afternoon, which was fairly straightforward. Since the installation was completed 3 months ago, we haven’t had any hiccups with what we think is an excellent ductless heat pump system that is well-worth the buy. $6,550 MRCOOL Aspen, Colorado 3,400 sqft Initially, we had wanted to go for the 24,000 BTU MRCOOL but my brother (who is admittedly more tech-savvy) talked me down to the 18,000 BTU unit, which he thinks is more than enough for my quaint little bungalow.

Installation was an absolute breeze (I would have done it myself but I was offered free installation by the store I bought it from) and done fairly well, save for a few missing screws which I replaced as soon as the technician left. The ductless heat pump does exactly what it says it will, something I can attribute to the refrigerant it uses. I also enjoy how easy it is to set the temperature on the go via an app on my phone.

The future really is here, guys, and this is the ductless mini-split heat pump you should be looking at. $7,800 Daikin Essex, Vermont 2,200 sqft I needed a powerful mini-split heat pump for my home in Essex and the 24,000 BTU Conair unit came highly recommended. The noise levels are bearable when the unit runs on medium to high speeds but once the speed is lowered, it is ghostly-quiet. The air system keeps my house warm enough on frigid nights and is delightfully easy to adjust during hot afternoons.

The installation job was also very professional and the unit looks like it will last a few more years without any tinkering or repair jobs necessary. How to Get the Best Mini-Split AC/Heat Pump Prices? Firstly, keep in mind that installation quality is always the most important thing for residential HVAC project. So never sacrifice contractor quality for lower price. Secondly, remember to look up the latest tax credit and rebates.

Thirdly, ask for at least 3 bids before you make the decision. You can click here to get 3 free estimates for you local contractor, and this estimate already takes rebates and tax credit into consideration and filter unqualified contractors automatically. At last, once you chose the right contractor, remember to use the tactics from this guide: Homeowners Tactics When Negotiating with HVAC Dealer to get the final best price.

Finding a Ductless Heat Pump Contractor Finding a good contractor to install a ductless heat pump is a bit more difficult than finding someone to install or service a forced air HVAC system, but it’s well worth it. Proper installation can mean the difference between cost savings and energy waste. This is especially for the refrigerant lines, where proper insulation is critical. Probably the best way to find a certified contractor is searching from the website of the manufacturer of your preferred ductless heat pump.

Fujitsu and Mitsubishi are the major manufacturers, and both companies have contractor search engines available.  Some states and utilities also have a list of contractors certified to these systems, so check with your utility company. As with any home improvement project, due diligence is always good practice before hiring a ductless heat pump installation contractor. Other Resources For a great write-up on various systems and the intricacies of selecting the right system for your home, see this article at Green Building Advisor.

For more information on ductless mini-split heat pumps see this page from the U.S. Department of Energy. For possible incentives for installing ductless mini-split heat pumps in your state, see the DSIRE website. Homewyse, a vendor-neutral resource, has an online ductless heat pump cost calculator. Picture credits: Pic #1 is from Rdhvac.com Pic #2 is from Fujiaire

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Note: Before you dive into the specific brand review, we highly recommend you to read our elaborate Mini-Split Buying Guide in advance, there are several crucial steps you need to take before you even start to think about the brand. For almost 4 decades now, Fujitsu, also known as Fujitsu General, has successfully managed to heat and cool homes and offices from every corner of the world. Among their most successful line of heat pumps is the Fujitsu mini split heat pump – a highly efficient heat pump that comes with a number of great features.

 In this review, we will analyze the features of Fujitsu and popular models. Then you’ll see feedbacks from both expert and customer which can give you a comprehensive suggestion for this brand. At last, we will show you the estimated prices, negotiating tactics with you contractor and tax credit information. Ok, let’s get started! Features: · Extremely discreet – Unlike many conditioning systems on the market today, the Fujitsu ductless heat pump offers a variety of lengths when it comes to connecting conduits.

That means you can position the outdoor unit as far away as 40 or 50 feet from the indoor unit if you so wish. It also means you can heat a room or rooms on the front side of your house and still locate the outdoor unit in a more inconspicuous place. · Energy efficient – each mini slip zone comes with its own thermostat. That means you don’t really have to condition unoccupied spaces or rooms, which saves you a lot of energy and a huge sum of money in the long run.

Also, mini split heat pumps are ductless which means they have no ducts. They, therefore, avoid the usual energy losses that are common with the ductwork that is associated with central forced air systems. Ductwork energy loss, especially when the ducts are in the attic and other unconditioned spaces, can easily add up to more than 30% of the total energy consumed. · Several design option – the Fujitsu ductless heat pump comes in a variety of designs that offer more flexibility when it comes to interior design.

These units can be hung on walls, mounted into drop ceilings, among other options. Floor standing units are also on the market. · Deodorizing filters – the heat pump also boasts of long-life ion deodorizing filters that decompose odors and dust, and control the growth of mold and other harmful microorganisms. · Variable watts/amps draw- due to advancements in technology, the Fujitsu ductless heat pump is able to run at variable watts and amps.

That means the pump uses less electricity when it’s warmer. Model Analysis Series Model SEER BTU Rebates RLS3 (RLS2) 9RLS3 (9RLS2) 29-33 9000 $300 12RLS3 (12RLS2) 29-33 12000 $300 15RLS3 (15RLS2) 29-33 15000 $420 RLFW (RLFW1) 9RLFW1 (9RLFW) 23 9000 $300 12RLFW1 (12RLFW) 23 12000 $300 RLXFW (RLXFW1) 18RLXFW1 (18RLXFW) 23 18000 No 24RLXFW1 (24RLXFW) 23 24000 $300 RL2 12RL2 16 12000 No RLB 18RLB 19 18000 No Confused by the above dazzling models? Actually it is easier to choose the right model than you imagine.

All you have to do it choose the most cost-effective “Size” and “Efficiency”. We already had an in-depth guide teaching your how to choose the right size and efficiency ratings. There’s no best model for everyone. The best model changes according to your own condition. We strongly recommendation your read this guide before choosing any Mitsubishi mini-split model. Fujitsu Mini Split Air Conditioner Prices By Size Unit Include: 1 AC Outdoor Unit, 1 Wall-Mounted Indoor Unit, 10 Year Warranty The average price to install one Fujitsu mini-split (ductless) air conditioner system is $1,970 One Unit Installed Fujitsu 9K BTU 29 SEER 350-400 sf $1,640 Fujitsu 12K BTU 25 SEER 450-550 sf $1,630 Fujitsu 15K BTU 23 SEER 600-700 sf $2,150 Fujitsu 18K BTU 20 SEER 700-900 sf $2,500 Fujitsu 24K BTU 20 SEER 800-1200 sf $2,980 $4,920 Fujitsu Mini Split Heat Pump Prices By Size Unit Include: 1 Heat Pump Outdoor Unit, 1 Wall-Mounted Indoor Unit, 10 Year Warranty The average price to install one Fujitsu mini-split (ductless) heat pump is $2,050 One Unit Installed Fujitsu 9K BTU 24 SEER 350-400 sf $1,740 Fujitsu 12K BTU 25 SEER 450-550 sf $2,030 Fujitsu 15K BTU 21 SEER 600-700 sf $2,360 Fujitsu 18K BTU 20 SEER 700-900 sf $2,650 Fujitsu 24K BTU 20 SEER 800-1200 sf $3,390 $5,490 Submitted Fujitsu Mini-split Prices and Reviews Here are the homeowner-submitted prices and feedback for new installation and replacement.

We will update this table every 3-6 months. Brand & Model & Size Home Location $6,700 (3 rooms) RLS3 Atlanta, GA 18,000 BTU I have had this unit for the last 13 months, and I would say its modus operandi has had me very satisfied. It is able to keep warm or cool down a floor space north of 750 square foot. My home is the open floor kind, and since I laid out the unit, it has operated with no noise at all-there is the increasing humming when you turn the system on but this self-corrects as it reads up on the surrounding temperatures.

$4,750 (extended tub) RLS3 Scranton, Pennsylvania 11,200 BTU The general space in my case is 1000 square feet, and the unit works just fine and has for the last six months. At the beginning, I couldn’t quite figure out much about the controls but I got the hang of it at the end. The outward unit is real quiet, and that works for me. $6,400 18RLFXZ Amery,WI 24,000 BTU Very disappointed. Got me one of these a year ago and the whole thing is practically dead.

Don’t know what happened here, started with mild functionality issues, then went to overheating and now I can’t say I have the thing working. $6,700 N/A Little Rock, AR 18,000 BTU What I realized with this unit is that you can operate it even at extreme temperatures, like -20 degrees Celsius. Even with drops in temperatures, mine has always operated at near 100%.This means that I do not have to quibble over fluctuations in temperatures as the pump is able to adjust freely and fast according to the prevailing conditions .

As expected with these units, there is always a defrost cycle when the temperatures drop to aforementioned extremes. For those who do not know about defrost cycles, they involve a reverse operation whose aim is to get rid of frost(or ice) that inevitably builds up on the outer area of the device. Generally, this sort of activity only lasts up to around 25 minutes, which is a mighty relief as far as I’m concerned.

You do not have to wait around around too long to clear any buildup. $4,700 18RLFCD Dallas,TX N/A I wouldn’t say that this was the most sophisticated heat pump I have ever had put in, but I will say that it does what I need it to do. I have a relatively small area to heat-600 square feet and while I have seen better, this ductless appliance works just fine. I mean, there is not much in the way of ultra-sophisticated features but the temperature regulation mechanism just goes about its way.

Decent but not worth writing home about. $6300 18RLFCD Hartford, CT N/A Up to about a year ago, I had been using pumps that require duct work and one of the lessons I came away was that there are better ways to heat up your home or business and still manage to save energy. With the 18RLFCD, I can do that and way lot more. How to Get the Best Fujitsu Mini-Split Prices? Firstly, keep in mind that installation quality is always the most important thing for residential HVAC project.

So never sacrifice contractor quality for lower price. Secondly, remember to look up the latest tax credit and rebates. Thirdly, ask for at least 3 bids before you make the decision. You can click here to get 3 free estimates for you local contractor, and this estimate already takes rebates and tax credit into consideration and filter unqualified contractors automatically. At last, once you chose the right contractor, remember to use the tactics from this guide: Homeowners Tactics When Negotiating with HVAC Dealer to get the final best price.

Hazel Gordon

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