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How To Heat an Old Home

Homes, like all things in the winter, get cold. Icy winds and lashing precipitation can conspire to make your home feel closer to a cave than to a well-insulated home. For millions of people across the world, this doesn’t cause much of an issue thanks to the wonders of central heating.

Wet Area Ventilation Options

Condensation in your home can damage materials and surfaces. When left unchecked for long periods, it will lead to fungal growth. Some parts of your home generally experience excessive wetness due to the nature of activities being carried out there. In particular, bathing, showering, drying clothes and cooking generate excessive levels of moisture.

Fireplace Safety

Cool wet winter evenings are here and we all love the welcome treat of cozying up in front of the fireplace. Whether you curl up in front of a wood-burning or a natural gas fireplace, it is important to enjoy your fireplace safely.

Controlling Humidity In Your Home

Condensation on windows is the most noticeable sign that you have excessive humidity levels in your home. A little condensation, now and then is to be expected but high humidity often causes consistently foggy windows that should be addressed.

Carbon Monoxide Explained

Carbon monoxide (commonly known as CO) is a colourless odourless toxic gas. When inhaled, CO interferes with the blood’s ability to absorb and transport oxygen. Carbon monoxide is produced when fuels are burned incompletely. Tobacco smoking, idling gasoline-powered vehicles, and the burning of oil, coal, wood, charcoal, kerosene, propane or natural gas can all produce carbon monoxide.

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