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Summer in Denver has become a hodgepodge of hot or dry and cold or wet weathers. There are days when the temperatures are in the 90s, and you feel like you can’t survive without air-conditioning. There are also a few days when the strong wind of storms uproot trees and the downpour results in flooding.

For any business, HVAC maintenance is—or should be—an investment. It’s not enough that you bought the top-of-the-line equipment for your premises. You also have to ensure that it is functioning consistently and optimally for the comfort of your staff and customers or clients. You have to allot a budget for the regular inspection and fine-tuning of your HVAC.

After a long and tiring day at work, you deserve to relax with a long, hot bath. This is especially true during the cooler seasons in Denver. Such a scenario is possible because of the presence of your water heater. Unfortunately, hot water is a convenience that many people take for granted—until the water heater completely gives up on them. Fortunately, water heaters do not just give up without warning. Like most other plumbing appliances, water heaters will exhibit a number of problems as they near the end of their service life. With that in mind, be sure to look out for the following signs:
For the most part, homeowners in Denver usually don’t give their plumbing systems a second thought—at least until something goes wrong. While most people think about leaks and other similar problems, one plumbing disaster that people should make an effort to prevent are sewage backups.
In an age where more people are conscious about the state of Mother Nature, homeowners and building owners have to be more considerate of what type of buildings decide to put up. Sustainability is the name of the game, and everyone has to do his part in order to reduce his carbon footprint and do nature a favor. A new building, whether for residential or commercial purposes, should be designed such that it does not contribute to more wastage.

Summer in Colorado is also known as lightning season and the formidable--although often forgotten--threat to your safety should never be underestimated. Lightning strikes can cause massive power surges, around 50,000 degrees F of heat per bolt, which can then result in fires leaving extensive property damages worth up to hundreds of thousands of dollars, as well as deaths and injuries. These grave risks should encourage every homeowner to improve protection at home.

Recently here in Colorado we have experienced lots of rainfall in the last month. From Colorado Springs to Fort Collins, there are areas that measured almost 15 inches of rain in the last 28 days! colorado-flooding-2 Here are some tips from Tim Ruel, Total Plumbing Service Manager:


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