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The Best Heating Products and Services in Indianapolis

Heating Services and Products for the Greater Indianapolis Area

A reliable source of heating is a must for residents of Indianapolis, Indiana in the winter months. Williams Comfort Air is your best choice for heating repairs, furnace maintenance, and HVAC installation / replacement work.

We’re known as the experts in Indianapolis, providing our clients with heaters, furnaces, and heat pumps to keep them warm and comfortable all winter long. If there’s ever a problem with your home staying warm, we’re on call ready to help.

Heating Emergency?   CALL (317) 660-6992   Calls are answered 24/7/365

Williams Comfort Air’s Service Area

The Williams Comfort Air team works throughout the following zip codes shown on the map. Don’t see your location on the map? Call us… we’re growing every day!

Call us 24 hours a day, 365 days a year: (317) 660-6992

Service Area Map

You need professionals with experience who will act quickly.

When you need to get your furnace working in a hurry, Williams Comfort Air provides speedy and professional installation, maintenance, repair, and service for your heating and cooling system, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. With so many options available for replacing your old furnace with a modern, energy-efficient model, our Comfort Consultants can help you determine the best options to fit your needs. Our exert furnace installers specialize in installing furnaces, so your unit functions at maximum efficiency to get you the highest energy savings.

All Types of Heating Services for Indianapolis

At Williams Comfort Air, we service, repair, and install several types of heating equipment:

  • Gas Furnaces
  • Heat Pumps
  • Boilers
  • Geothermal Heat Pumps
  • Ductless Heating

Troubleshooting Tips to Try Before You Call for Service

Sometimes you can fix your heating issue yourself, instead of calling for service. Here are some guidelines to see if you need to call on us. If you are uncomfortable with checking any of these things, call us and we will send one of our heating technicians to help.

Make sure there’s power to the furnace

  • Try turning the fan to “ON” on the thermostat to test for power to the furnace
  • If nothing happens, reset the breakers at the electrical panel, especially if the thermostat is showing a blank reading.

Check for air vent obstructions

  • Check all return air grilles and registers. Make sure they are not blocked by furniture and are open and blowing air.

Check the batteries in your thermostat

  • Some thermostats still operate on batteries, even if they are also wired to the home. If the rest of your house has power, but the display on your thermostat is out, install fresh batteries to see if that fixes the problem.

Check for clogged or dirty air filters.

  • If it’s been more than a couple of months since you changed your air filter, you should check to see if that’s the problem. Your HVAC system could be providing irregular heat due to clogged filters.

Make sure your power and gas are on.

  • There could be power outages in your area.
  • Sometimes a gas company will turn off gas service because they detected a leak. Check your meter for a red tag or a lock on the gas valve leading to the meter.

Clear obstructions from the outside unit.

If possible, make sure there’s a three-foot unobstructed radius around the unit. Leaves, grass, and debris can block airflow to the unit causing it to overheat.

Make sure the pilot light is lit (on older gas furnaces)

  • Most people will have electronic ignitions, but some old gas furnaces will use pilot lights.

Check the flash code. (if it’s a newer gas furnace)

  • If something is wrong, your newer gas furnace will have some flash codes indicating a problem. Be aware that there are also normal flash codes. The panel on the gas furnace should have an explanation of the flash codes, so you will know if it is normal or problematic.

Check the temperature setting on the thermostat

  • Make sure that the temperature setting on the thermostat is set higher than the current indoor temperature.
  • Make sure the thermostat is set to the heat position.

Make sure your outdoor unit isn’t frozen

  • If it is frozen, turn it off and let the ice melt. Once there’s no more ice, turn it back on and check to see if your unit is working again.

Check these areas if you have an air handler

  • Make sure the panel switch did not come loose for whatever reason. Panel switches ensure power is cut off to the air handler or furnace if the panel is loose or removed.
  • For air handlers and gas furnaces check the secondary pan to see if it’s flooded with water. If so, you have a clogged condensation line, and it needs unclogged before the system can operate normally again.

Comfort to Fit Your Budget

Your HVAC system affects how you feel every moment when you’re at home. It also accounts for half of the energy your home uses every month. Having a reliable, energy-efficient heating and cooling system provides you peace of mind. Many homeowners are faced with a decision to repair their older, less-efficient unit or replace it with a new energy-efficient system. Consumer financing can be a useful tool to fit a new system into your budget without breaking your bank. Every dollar you spend moving up to a higher-efficiency system can produce comfort and energy savings you’ll appreciate for years to come.

Financing available with approved credit!

Glossary of Heating and Furnace Terms

There are many words and acronyms used in the HVAC industry that experts use throughout their conversations. It’s easier to make an informed decision when you know the common terms.

Air Handler
Usually a large metal box containing a blower and heating or cooling elements. It’s used to regulate and circulate air as part of an HVAC system.

The direction in which the distribution of air occurs.

AFUE (Annual Fuel Utilization Efficiency)
A measure of how efficiently your furnace can utilize its fuel. The more efficient your furnace, the more heat you will get per unit of fuel.

A device that facilitates the combustion of air and gas.

Used to increase or decrease temperature via heat transfer.

Dual Fuel
A system that pairs an electric heat pump with a gas furnace and alternates between the two sources.

Fan Coil Unit
A device that uses a coil and a fan to heat or cool a room without connecting to ductwork.

Gas Furnace
Part of an HVAC system that converts natural gas or propane into high-temperature heat for your home.

Heat Exchanger
A heating component that is located in the furnace and transfers heat to the surrounding air, which is then pumped throughout the home.

Heat Pump
Heat pumps transfer heat into or out of your home, keeping you comfortable all year long.

HSPF (Heating Seasonal Performance Factor)
A measure of how efficient your heat pump or air conditioner is. A unit with a high HSPF rating is considered more energy-efficient.

Oil Furnace
Part of an HVAC system which converts heating oil into high temperature heat.

Upflow Furnace
An air handler or furnace that is installed in an upright position and circulates air through the side or bottom and out through the top.

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