Home Ventilation Systems Laramie WY

There are many choices available to you for home ventilation systems, including money saving green options that are based on local climate and the home's heating and cooling system around Laramie. Learn more about these options and consider investing on a system that will give you great satisfaction and peace of mind for years to come. Below you will find various local businesses and services that are ready to assist you with your ventilation, home improvement and renovation needs in Laramie, WY.

Mullens Inc
(307) 745-5541
358 North 3rd St
Laramie , WY
 
Advanced Air Systems, Inc.
(307) 778-4911
3941 West 5Th Street
Cheyenne, WY

Data Provided by:
Lower Valley Htg
(307) 883-1060
261 N Main
Thayne , WY
 
Advanced Air Systems Inc
(307) 778-4911
3941 W 5th St
Cheyenne , WY
 
Bridger Mechanical Inc
(307) 367-2170
193 S Cole Ave
Pinedale , WY
 
Aspen Valley Heating and Air Conditioning
(307) 745-8188
201 E Harney St
Laramie , WY
Services
HVAC Repair, HVAC Contractor, Air Conditioning Contractor, HVAC, AC Repair
Hours
Mon - Sun : 7.30am - 4.30

Mullens Inc
(307) 745-5541
358 North 3rd St
Laramie , WY
 
Vaughns Plumbing & Heating Co
(307) 362-7550
415 N Center St
Rock Springs , WY
 
A & C Sheet Metal
(307) 532-5752
1902 W C St
Torrington , WY
 
River Bend Sheet Metal LLC
(307) 864-9229
410 S 5th St
Thermopolis , WY
 
Data Provided by:

Home Ventilation Systems

How Home Ventilation Systems Work

A variety of mechanical ventilation systems are available to select from, based on local climate and the home’s heating and cooling system. In addition to one of the primary ventilation systems described below, “spot” ventilation fans should also be provided for ventilating kitchens and baths to remove the concentrated moisture and odors that can occur in these rooms. Here is a description of the typical ventilation systems and recommended climates:

  • Supply Ventilation Systems – Hot or Mixed Climates: Fresh air is drawn in through an air “intake” vent and distributed to many rooms by a fan and duct system. A fan and set of ducts dedicated solely to ventilation can be used, or an outside air intake can be connected to the main return air duct, allowing the heating and cooling system’s fan and ducts to distribute the fresh air. The benefit of connecting to the return air duct is that outdoor air can be air conditioned or dehumidified before it is introduced into the home. Because supply ventilation systems continually introduce outdoor air, a home can become slightly pressurized. As a result, these ventilation systems are typically not appropriate for cold climates where there is a risk of heated indoor air being pushed through any remaining holes and cracks in the construction assembly where it could reach cold exterior surfaces, condense, and cause moisture problems.
  • Exhaust Ventilation Systems – Cold Climates: Indoor air is continuously exhausted to the outdoors with one or more fans often located in bathrooms. Because indoor air is continually drawn out, the home becomes slightly depressurized. As a result, these exhaust ventilation systems are typically not appropriate for hot, humid climates where there is a risk of drawing hot outdoor air into remaining holes and cracks in the construction assembly where it could reach cool interior surfaces, condense, and cause moisture problems.
  • Balanced Ventilation Systems – All Climates: With these systems, equal quantities of air are introduced into and out of the home. This is usually achieved using two fans—one to bring fresh air in and another to send indoor air out. The two most common systems are “heat recovery” ventilation (commonly referred to as HRV) and “energy reco...

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