Living in the northeastern section of the country, the winters are long, cold and difficult.
With temperatures down to twenty-five below zero, both of us need to keep the lake house sealed up slim and the heating system running.
The people I was with and I sometimes rely on the heating system for eight months straight. During the winter, the cold, outside air is naturally unquestionably dry. With the gas furnace running at maximum capacity inside, the air becomes dangerously dry, and excessively dry air creates all sorts of troubles with comfort, health and integrity of furnishings. The dry air sucks moisture out of everything it touches, including hair, skin and furniture. It can result in hardwood floors, furniture and songsal instruments cracking and splitting. It leads to static shock which is unpleasant and can disfigure low voltage electronics. Dry air can be blamed for chapped lips, bloody noses, headache, sore throat, frequent sneezing and itchy eyup. It also makes people more susceptible to infection and prolongs the symptoms of colds, flue, asthma and pollen irritations, then since dry air feels colder than constantly moisturized air, it encourages higher control unit settings. The heating system is forced work longer and harder, and energy bills become unquestionably costly. The solution is a whole-cabin humidifier. The humidifier installs right into the air handler of the heating system, where it is tucked out of sight and operates quietly. It requires only annual repair and is lovelyly energy efficient. The humidifier allows customized settings and introduces necessary moisture into the air. I chose a steam-style humidifier because I can run it independently from the heating system and it certainly handles the demands of my larger home. Because of the humidifier, my cabin is more comfortable and healthier, and I save a fantastic deal of money on heating bills.