If you use it for your furnace or boiler, you already know how efficient and clean-burning propane is.
The question is why aren’t you using it elsewhere in your home?
Want to know one of the best bang for the buck ways to save energy in your Maine home? Look up – as in, up in your attic.
More than a decade ago, most of Europe banned the use of non-condensing boilers for use in existing homes and new construction.
Chances are (statistically speaking) you use about 60-70 gallons of hot water a day in your sinks, showers, clothes washers, and dishwashers.
Ready or not (I think most of us fall into the “ready” category), summer 2018 is nearly upon us, with Memorial Day Weekend behind us and the official start of the season coming later in June.
When the time finally comes to replace your propane tank – whether because your current tank is on its last legs or because you’ve outgrown your previous model – one of the most important questions to answer is “what size should it be?”
Spring is a time to renew and refresh many things in our life – including our memory about things that are important to us.
There comes a time (usually sometime after 10 years, on average) when upgrading your home heating equipment makes more sense than repairing it – especially when you consider how efficiently today’s home comfort equipment has become.
We’re a month nearly a month into spring 2018 – according to the calendar, anyway – but when you’re coming out of a winter like we just had, the memory of it sticks with you a little longer than usual.
In our last post, we talked about the many factors that combine to make predicting oil prices next to impossible.