This is my best guess

If there’s 1 thing I’ve l acquired over the year, its that forced air is a total joke. This plan is just the most inefficient and ill equipped type of beach house heating for where I live. Here in the northeast, both of us have no need for central air conditioning. That means all our houses need here is a form of central heating. The people I was with and I need it to job and it needs to do so without costing a lot of currency. Forced air uses ductwork, which is fragile and requires a good deal of repair. Plus, you’re dealing with a condenser that you need to take care of outside your home. No thank you, I will take anything else other than forced air heating and cooling systems. I’m a occupant, and I assume better than to trust our building owner to do a lot of costly Heating, Ventilation, and A/C repair that I’m sure he truly ignores until something breaks. You cannot count on people in this world to do the right thing, best to prepare for the worst and hope for the best instead. So, I stick with rental properties that have either a boiler or a type of electric furnace. Electric heating is pretty cool, because it uses no pipe or ductwork, responds quick, and you don’t have to worry about purchasing fuel for it. A lot of sites that uses electric furnace heating have lots of Heating, Ventilation, and A/C zone controls because they’re straight-forward and incostly with this type of system. Boilers are also a good alternative, as they use pipes instead of ductwork. The pipe plan for a boiler is a closed circuit, so you don’t have to worry about dust or debris entering the plan either.

whole home HVAC