Heating oil has been keeping families warm through tough New England winters for more than a century – a testament to its unbeatable ability to pump out consistent heat for hours at a clip.
Did you know your home could be leaking the equivalent of an open window’s worth of air from gaps in its building envelope?
About nine out of ten Americans say they’ve rarely or never programmed their thermostat because they don’t know how to do it, according to a recent study.
True love may last forever; unfortunately, an oil-fired home heating system won’t.
We’ve all been there: you’re in the middle of a wonderful hot morning shower, when suddenly you’re shocked by a blast of cold water.
Too much of a good thing can be a bad thing.
Take heat, for example: If your oil furnace keeps running after it reaches the temperature on your thermostat, it can cause problems…
Reading your heating oil tank gauge might be the most basic task you’ll have this heating season. If you’re a will-call customer, it’s also one of the most important, since it stands between you and a no-heat emergency.
More than 8 million smart homeowners and home builders across the country – especially here in Rhode Island and the rest of New England – continue to make heating oil their fuel of choice for their central heating systems.
If you live in a cold climate like ours here in Rhode Island and have an outdoor heating oil tank, using common heating oil can cause a number of problems for your system.
If you own a forced-air heating system (a furnace with vents rather than a boiler with radiators or baseboards), you may sometimes experience uneven temperatures in your home – an upstairs that gets too hot, for example.