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282 Thorpe St, Summerville, SC 29483
Mon-Fri 08:00 AM - 05:00 PM
282 Thorpe St, Summerville, SC 29483
Mon-Fri 08:00 AM - 05:00 PM

electrician in Lugoff, SC

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A few of our most popular commercial and industrial electrical services include but are not limited to:

  • Parking Lot Light Installation
  • Electrical Safety Inspections
  • Electrical Grounding for Businesses
  • Generator and Motor Insulation Resistance Analysis
  • Electrical Troubleshooting for Businesses
  • Ongoing Maintenance Plans for Vital Electrical Equipment
  • Transformer Installation
  • Circuit Testing for Businesses
  • Preventative Maintenance for Electrical Equipment
  • Electrical Wiring for New Businesses
  • Electrical Service Upgrades
  • Much More

A few of our most popular commercial and industrial electrical services include but are not limited to:

Circuit Breakers

Tripped Circuit Breakers

Your businesses' electrical system will trip when it has too much electricity running through it. These problems are very common in commercial properties and usually stem from one of three culprits: circuit overloads, short circuits, and ground fault surges. Obviously, when your circuits are tripped regularly, your business operations suffer. To help solve your circuit breaker problems, our commercial electricians will come to your location for in-depth troubleshooting. Once we discover the root cause, we'll get to work on repairing your circuit breaker, so you can continue working and serving your customers.

Flickering Lights

Flickering Lights

Like tripped circuit breakers, dimming or flickering lights are among the most common commercial electrical problems in South Carolina. These issues typically stem from poor electrical connections. These poor connections will usually cause sparks, which can start fires and wreak havoc on your commercial building. While dimming lights might seem minor, if you leave this problem to fester, you could be looking at permanent damage to your businesses' electrical systems. Given the danger involved in fixing this problem, it's important that you work with a licensed business electrician like Engineered Electrical Solutions as soon as you're able to.

Dead Power Outlets

Dead Power Outlets

Dead power outlets aren't always dangerous, unlike other recurring commercial electrical issues. They are, however, disruptive to your company's productivity. Dead outlets are common in older commercial buildings and are often caused by circuit overloads. Connecting multiple high-wattage devices and appliances to the same power socket can cause overheating. When the power outlet overheats, it can lead to tripped circuit breakers. In some cases, the live wire catches fire and burns until it is disconnected. For a reliable solution using high-quality switches, sockets, and circuit breakers, it's best to hire a professional business electrician to get the job done right.

Residential Electrician vs. Commercial Electrician in Lugoff:
What's the Difference?

Finding a real-deal, qualified commercial electrician in South Carolina is harder than you might think. Whether it's due to availability or budget, you might be tempted to hire a residential electrician for your commercial electrical problem. While it's true that great residential electricians can help solve commercial issues in theory, it's always best to hire a business electrician with professional experience.

Unlike their residential colleagues, commercial electricians are licensed to deal with different materials and procedures suited specifically for businesses. Commercial wiring is much more complex than residential, and is strategically installed with maintenance, repair, and changes in mind. Additionally, commercial properties usually use a three-phase power supply, necessitating more schooling, skills, and technical ability to service.

The bottom line? If you're a business owner with commercial electricity problems, it's best to work with a licensed commercial electrician, like you will find at Engineered Electrical Solutions.

Professional and Efficient from
Call to Technician

Shields Painting has been in the business since 1968. In a world where so much has changed, we are proud to uphold the ideals that make us successful: hard, honest work, getting the job done right, and excellent customer service. Providing you with trustworthy, quality work will always take priority over rushing through a project to serve the next customer. That is just not the way we choose to do business.

As professionals dedicated to perfection, we strive to provide a unique painting experience for every customer - one that focuses on their needs and desires instead of our own. Whether you need residential painting for your home or commercial painting for your business, we encourage you to reach out today to speak with our customer service team. Whether you have big ideas about a new paint project or need our expertise and guidance, we look forward to hearing from you soon.

We want to be sure every one of our customers is satisfied, which is why we offer a three-year guaranteed on our labor. If you're in need of an electrician for your home or business, give our office a call and discover the Engineered Electrical Solutions difference.

Physical-therapy-phone-number(843) 420-3029

Schedule Appointment

Latest News in Lugoff, SC

Midlands high school football roundup

The Gilbert duo of Alias Graham-Woodberry and Jaden Allen-Hendrix have run roughshod over opponents all season and with the Region 5-3A on the line against Brookland-Cayce Friday night, Indians coach Chad Leaphart saw no reason to change the formula.The two backs combined for 322 yards rushing and all five touchdowns to allow Gilbert to secure a No. 1 seed in the upcoming Class 3A playoffs with a 35-21 victory over the Bearcats Friday night. It’s the fourth region title overall for Leaphart at Gilbert and second in three years. ...

The Gilbert duo of Alias Graham-Woodberry and Jaden Allen-Hendrix have run roughshod over opponents all season and with the Region 5-3A on the line against Brookland-Cayce Friday night, Indians coach Chad Leaphart saw no reason to change the formula.

The two backs combined for 322 yards rushing and all five touchdowns to allow Gilbert to secure a No. 1 seed in the upcoming Class 3A playoffs with a 35-21 victory over the Bearcats Friday night. It’s the fourth region title overall for Leaphart at Gilbert and second in three years. They won each of the last two region titles by beating Brookland-Cayce on its home field.

Gilbert (8-2, 5-0) will host Battery Creek next week in the opening round of the playoffs. B-C (6-4, 4-1) will also get a home game, likely against Hanahan.

“It’s so sweet to get the region championship back here in Gilbert,” said Leaphart. “This game has turned into a hot, contested rival game, they want to beat us and we want to beat them, and you put the championship in there with it and it makes it all the sweeter.”

Graham-Woodberry, a senior, ran for 183 yards on 26 carries and three touchdowns with Allen-Hendrix adding 139 yards rushing and two TDs. Gilbert ran for a total of 353 yards and had 417 yards of total offense.

“Jaden and Alias both are great running backs,” said Leaphart. “When you put them back there together, it’s hard for a defense to key on either one of them. Our offensive line does a great job as well.”

The Indians never trailed and were only tied in the first quarter. Graham-Woodberry opened the scoring on a 13-yard scamper for a 7-0 lead with 2:45 remaining in the first quarter.

The Bearcats answered on a 20-yard scoring run by Deshaun Washington with 45 seconds remaining in the first quarter. Gilbert took the lead for good with 8:26 remaining in the half on a Graham-Woodberry 7-yard run.

It stayed that way until the half. Gilbert had a chance to build on the lead, but Will Young recorded the first of his three interceptions in the end zone with about 30 seconds remaining. Young had two of his three interceptions in the end zone to half an Indians scoring threat.

Allen-Hendrix got the third quarter started off quickly when he scored on a 1-yard run on the opening drive of the second half. Tanner Staton scored the first of his two 1-yard TD runs to pull the Bearcats back within 21-14 with 4:54 remaining in the third.

The teams traded scores the rest of the way. Graham-Woodberry stretched the lead back to two scores on his 6-yard TD with 2:18 remaining in the half. Staton scored again but the Indians salted it away on an Allen-Hendrix 36-yard score with 8:01 remaining.

“The O-line did what they had to do,” said Graham-Woodberry. “They made it easy for us to do what we do.”

Leaphart gave a lot of credit to his defense and offensive line. Brookland-Cayce had more players playing both ways and Leaphart thought that gave his team an advantage.

“The guys played really well tonight, and we did wear them down a little bit as the game went on,” said Leaphart.

Washington finished with 115 yards and his one TD on 18 carries. Naahzeikial Mays added 94 yards rushing and Staton finished with 46 yards. But the passing game was non-existent for the Bearcats as they finished with 11 yards through the air.

Midlands Roundup

A.C. Flora 31, Ridge View 22

The Falcons capped off an unbeaten regular season and Region 5-4A championship with the victory over the Blazers. Markel Townsend ran for more than 200 yards and three touchdowns

Carew Bates also ran for a score for the Falcons (10-0, 5-0). A.C. Flora will have home field advantage as long as they keep winning the lower state playoffs.

This game was billed as the Region championship but earlier in the day on Friday, the S.C. High School League upheld sanctions against Ridge View that the Blazers used three ineligible players during the season. Ridge View came into the week with an 8-1 overall record, but the ruling stripped the Blazers of all wins this season. Ridge View will have another hearing on Monday in front of the appellate panel to determine if their wins will be reinstated and they will be allowed into the playoffs. As of now, the Blazers stand 0-10, 0-5.

Braylon Boyd threw for two touchdown passes and Marcus Kelly ran for one for Ridge View.

Blythewood 16, Spring Valley 13

Ryan Hart kicked the go-ahead field goal in the third quarter for the Bengals. Harrison Collins threw a TD pass to Deon Tyler and Deandre Williams added a scoring run for Blythewood (8-2, 5-0). Evan Javis scored both touchdowns for the Vikings (4-6, 2-3).

Both teams qualified for the Class 5A playoffs.

Camden 38, Marlboro County 0

Averee Hickmon and Grayson White each accounted for two touchdowns and Cortez Lane added another as the Bulldogs finished the Region 6-3A slate undefeated. William Nash also recorded two interceptions for Camden (7-3, 5-0). The Bulldogs will host Loris next week in the opening round of the Class 3A playoffs.

Cardinal Newman 37, Augusta Christian 28

Duncan Skehan accounted for three touchdowns to help Cardinal Newman qualify for the SCISA Class 4A playoffs. AJ Reyes added two rushing touchdowns as well for the Cardinals (5-5,3-4).

Dutch Fork 63, Lexington 7

Jarvis Green ran for 196 yards and five touchdowns and added 93 yards receiving with another score in just a half of play to lead the Silver Foxes to the Region 4-4A championship. Green accounted for seven touchdowns a week ago. Green had TD runs of 62, 7, 18, 33 and 1 yards. He scored on a 32-yard pass from Aliam Appler. Appler added a 5-yard TD run as he threw for 225 yards and ran for 28 more. Maurice McQuire added 77 yards rushing and a 48-yard touchdown run with Trenton Lodge adding an 8-yard TD.

Lexington’s lone score was a 14-yard scoring pass from Taiden Mines to Cameron Sutton.

Dutch Fork (9-1, 4-0) finished with 566 yards of total offense.

Gray Collegiate 56, Keenan 34

Blane Redmond and BJ Montgomery each ran for three touchdowns to lead the War Eagles (7-3,6-0) to an unbeaten Region 4-2A slate. Redmond finished with 160 yards rushing while Montgomery added 150 yards on the ground.

Hammond 51, Heathwood Hall 0

Dylan Richardson accounted for five total touchdowns – three passing and two rushing – to lead Hammond (8-2, 6-0) to the No. 1 seed in the SCISA Class 4A playoffs. Richardson finished with 191 yards passing and 42 rushing. Aidan Canzater ran for 117 yards and a 50-yard TD and he caught two scoring passes as well.

Irmo 38, Lugoff-Elgin 21

AJ Brand ran for 148 yards and three touchdowns, and he also threw for 144 yards to lead the Yellow Jackets. Telvin Smith had seven catches for 144 yards.

Irmo will await the appeal from Ridge View on Monday. If the Blazers appeal is denied, the Yellow Jackets will finish second in the region and have a home playoff game. If Ridge View wins the appeal, they will be the No. 3 seed and have to go on the road in the first round. Lugoff-Elgin will finish as the No. 3 or No. 4 seed under that same appeal.

Lower Richland 28, Dreher 20

Nate Branch caught three scoring passes from Marcus Smith and Mekhi Campfield added two rushing scores to help the Diamonds finish as the No. 3 seed in Region 5-3A.

River Bluff 70, Chapin 21

Cooper Johns ran for 227 yards and five touchdowns to secure a Class 5A playoff spot for the Gators. Johns had touchdown runs of 1, 55, 3, 9 and 7 yards. Parker Murray threw for 179 yards and touchdowns of 34 yards to Blaine Blose and 21 yards to Stephen Collier. Connor Clamp recovereda blocked punt in the end zone for a touchdown, Gray Herring added a 1-yard TD run and Walker Cartin scored on a 1-yard run as River Bluff (7-3, 2-2) finished with 525 yards of total offense.

Brady Albro threw for two scores and added a 5-yard TD run for Chapin (3-7,0-4). Demarius Prophet caught a 44-yard TD and Zion Wallace added a 34-yard score for the Eagles.

Westwood 21, Richland Northeast 19

Westwood defense held RNE out of the end zone from inside the 5-yard line in the final seconds to secure the win. Dylon O’Neal threw a 20-yard touchdown pass to Kashon Harrison with three minutes to go for the winning points. Noah Jennings returned an interception for a score as well.

Westwood will likely claim the No. 3 or No. 4 spot from Region 5-4A depending on the outcome of Ridge View’s appeal on Monday. RNE has to hope for an at-large berth.

Friday Scores, Oct. 28, 2022

A.C. Flora 31, Ridge View 22

Blythewood 16, Spring Valley 13

C.A. Johnson 34, Whitmire 6

Camden 38, Marlboro County 0

Cardinal Newman 37, Augusta Christian 28

Dutch Fork 63, Lexington 7

Fairfield Central 48, Newberry 0

Gilbert 35, Brookland-Cayce 21

Gray Collegiate 56, Keenan 34

Hammond 51, Heathwood Hall 0

Irmo 38, Lugoff-Elgin 21

Lower Richland 28, Dreher 20

Mid-Carolina 48, Eau Claire 21

Orangeburg-Wilkinson 7, Swansea 0

Providence Athletic Club 59, Orangeburg Christian 6

Richard Winn 58, Laurens Academy 28

River Bluff 70, Chapin 21

Saluda 24, Batesburg-Leesville 7

Silver Bluff 54, Pelion 12

Spartanburg Christian 36, Northside Christian 20

Westwood 21, Richland Northeast 19

WW King 36, Wardlaw 24

Earthquake Advisory for Central South Carolina

ELGIN, South Carolina — The USGS is providing scenarios to estimate the chance of larger earthquakes as part of an ongoing swarm in the region.The swarm began on December 27, 2021, with a magnitude 3.3 earthquake. The largest earthquake to occur so far has been a magnitude 3.6 event on June 29, 2022.An earthquake “swarm” refers to a prolonged sequence of earthquakes that lacks any clear primary ...

ELGIN, South Carolina — The USGS is providing scenarios to estimate the chance of larger earthquakes as part of an ongoing swarm in the region.

The swarm began on December 27, 2021, with a magnitude 3.3 earthquake. The largest earthquake to occur so far has been a magnitude 3.6 event on June 29, 2022.

An earthquake “swarm” refers to a prolonged sequence of earthquakes that lacks any clear primary event or mainshock, in contrast to an aftershock sequence where a large mainshock is followed by a decaying sequence of (mostly) smaller earthquakes. Swarms can keep the earthquake rate elevated for a few days to many months. It is generally not possible to predict how long an ongoing swarm will last until it has run its course and it’s impossible to predict the size of the largest earthquake in the sequence.

This area has a history of occasional small, scattered earthquakes, but none of particularly large magnitude. The largest earthquake within 50 miles (80 km) was in 1913 in Union County, when a magnitude 5.5 earthquake struck about 90 km northwest of the recent earthquakes. That quake caused damage to brick and stone buildings, destroyed chimneys, and displaced furniture in homes. The most damaging earthquake in South Carolina history was the magnitude 7.0 1886 Charleston earthquake, located about 87 miles (140 km) to the southeast of this current swarm.

During an earthquake swarm, the rate of earthquakes is increased, and the probability of larger earthquakes goes up accordingly. This swarm has produced a fairly constant trickle of earthquakes since December 2021, with 0 to 15 earthquakes larger than M2.0 occurring each month. Many smaller earthquakes – some of them still large enough to be felt – have also been recorded in the area. The rate of small earthquakes allows us to estimate the probability of larger earthquakes.

The USGS provides scenarios that are based on the assumption that the rate of smaller earthquakes remains roughly the same over the next month.

The following three scenarios describe possibilities of what could happen over a one-month timeframe (as of August 22, 2022).

Only one of these scenarios will occur within a particular month.

3. Scenario Three (Least likely, less than 1% chance): A much larger earthquake (magnitude 5 or higher)

Earthquakes can be unsettling, no matter the magnitude. The U.S. Geological Survey advises everyone to be aware of the possibility of future earthquakes, especially when in or around vulnerable structures such as unreinforced masonry buildings. This swarm may lead to larger and potentially damaging earthquakes in the future, so remember to: “Drop, Cover, and Hold on” if you feel shaking. When there are more earthquakes, the chance of a large earthquake is greater, which means that the chance of damage is greater. Please refer to preparedness information provided by your local and state emergency management offices.

No one can predict the exact time or place of any earthquake, including aftershocks or events in swarms. Our earthquake forecasts give us an understanding of the chances of having more earthquakes within a given time period in the affected area. We calculate this earthquake forecast using a statistical analysis based on past earthquakes.

One uncertain aspect of this swarm is how long the elevated earthquake activity will last. The chance of larger earthquakes will remain elevated as long as the swarm continues. We will update this advisory as swarm activity increases or decreases, or if larger earthquakes occur. We are carefully monitoring activity throughout the region and will continue to provide information to help people stay safe and care for themselves and each other.

The USGS and its partners in the Advanced National Seismic System (ANSS) are monitoring the earthquake sequence in South Carolina. USGS ANSS partners in the region are the Center for Earthquake Research and Information (CERI) at the University of Memphis and the University of South Carolina. A summary of the main features of the sequence is also included on the USGS event pages for the larger earthquakes in the sequence and at the South Carolina Department of Natural Resources.

Updated advisories will be released on the USGS Earthquake Hazard Program website. For media inquiries, please contact Elizabeth Goldbaum, egoldbaum@usgs.gov.

STL establishing operations in Kershaw County

$23 million investment will create 120 new jobs over the next few years COLUMBIA, S.C. – Sterlite Technologies Limited (STL), a leading digital network integration company, today announced plans to establish operations in Kershaw County. The $23 million investment will create 120 new jobs over the next few years.Founded in 1988, STL provides integrated 5G-ready end-to-end solutions for clients around the world. Sp...

COLUMBIA, S.C. – Sterlite Technologies Limited (STL), a leading digital network integration company, today announced plans to establish operations in Kershaw County. The $23 million investment will create 120 new jobs over the next few years.

Founded in 1988, STL provides integrated 5G-ready end-to-end solutions for clients around the world. Specializing in optical interconnect, virtualized access solutions, network software and system integration, STL delivers solutions for customers’ current and future digital network needs.

Located at Heritage Pointe Industrial Park in Lugoff, STL’s new facility will increase the company’s capacity to meet the growing demand for high-speed internet connectivity, broadband access and 5G technologies.

The new facility is expected to be completed by fall 2021. Individuals interested in joining the STL team should email eagle.admin@stl.tech or visit the company’s careers webpage.

The Coordinating Council for Economic Development has approved job development credits related to this project. Kershaw County was also awarded a $300,000 Set-Aside grant to assist with costs related to this project.

QUOTES

“We are proud to be a part of the U.S. president’s broadband connectivity initiative that will bring in high-quality connectivity to empower millions across the U.S. Through this facility, we look forward to deploying our best optical technologies on the ground. This investment strengthens our commitment to the U.S. and will enable digital empowerment with 5G readiness, while creating opportunities for the local communities.” -STL General Manager Stephen Szymanski

“South Carolina continues to lead the way in innovation, and STL’s investment in Kershaw County is further proof of that. Our state is a place where companies can find success, and we’re excited to see what the future holds for STL.” -Gov. Henry McMaster

“Today we celebrate a terrific win for STL, Kershaw County and the state of South Carolina. We congratulate this great company for their new operations in Kershaw County. This announcement proves that South Carolina is an ideal business destination for companies of all types.” -Secretary of Commerce Bobby Hitt

"It's a great day in Kershaw County as we welcome and open a new business in our community. STL's announcement continues to prove the successful business climate Kershaw County offers to industries both domestically and internationally. We congratulate STL and look forward to working with them to invest and grow as a community partner for many years to come." -Kershaw County Council Chairman Julian Burns

“Today’s world is requiring more and more access to the innovation of technology for daily professional and personal activities. STL’s new facility in Kershaw County will help fulfill growing demands, as well as provide opportunities for local workers to apply their skills and knowledge. We’re excited for STL’s future in the county and celebrate this latest win for our friends in Kershaw.” -Central SC Alliance Chairman W. Keller Kissam

FIRST ALERT- Beautiful weather for the next few days

COLUMBIA, S.C. (WIS) - Skies clear up for Monday and stay that way through Wednesday with mild temps for the afternoon.First Alert HeadlinesFirst Alert SummaryDid you feel the earthquake early this morning at 1:32? It was a magnitude 3.3 that was around 2 miles deep into the earth’s crust. The epicenter was around 5 miles southwest of Lugoff, SC.Skies are sunny today as high pressure builds from the north and our coastal low moves farther to the east. High temperatures reach the m...

COLUMBIA, S.C. (WIS) - Skies clear up for Monday and stay that way through Wednesday with mild temps for the afternoon.

First Alert Headlines

First Alert Summary

Did you feel the earthquake early this morning at 1:32? It was a magnitude 3.3 that was around 2 miles deep into the earth’s crust. The epicenter was around 5 miles southwest of Lugoff, SC.

Skies are sunny today as high pressure builds from the north and our coastal low moves farther to the east. High temperatures reach the mid 70s.

Tonight is another chilly one with lows in the upper 40s. Skies are clear and stay that way throughout Tuesday with high temps in the upper 70s.

Wednesday is a bit warmer with highs in the low 80s. Morning lows are in the low 50s.

Thursday our friend, the old coastal low, starts moving west toward Georgia and SC. This increases clouds throughout the day and brings a 20% chance of showers.

The low arrives Friday and brings light rain showers throughout the day Friday. Lows are in the low 60s and highs reach the low to mid 70s. Chances of rain is 60%. Right now it looks like a 0.1-0.25″. Saturday we still have the low in the region and that brings a 50% chance of more showers. Lows are in the low 60s and highs reach the low 80s.

Forecast Update

Monday: Becoming sunny with highs in the mid 70s.

Tuesday: Sunny with highs in the upper 70s.

Wednesday: Low 80s with sunshine and a few passing clouds.

Thursday: Increasing clouds and a 20% chance of some late afternoon showers. Highs are in the mid 70s.

Friday: Mostly cloudy to cloudy with a 60% chance of rain and showers. Highs are in the low to mid 70s.

Saturday: Cloudy with a 50% chance of showers. Lows are in the low 60s and highs reach the low 80s.

Copyright 2022 WIS. All rights reserved.

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Dr. Cool The Heat & Air Repair Doctor:Changing Minds About the Heating and Air Conditioning Business

The heating and air conditioning business has been considered a necessary evil for years. People only call companies when their units break and they're sweltering in the summer heat or freezing in the winter cold. People don't want to spend money on something they think they can't live without, especially when it seems like every other bill is going up. Why is this? Is it because HVAC companies often try to "sell" their customers something they don't need? Is it because people think they can fix and worsen the problem themselves?...

The heating and air conditioning business has been considered a necessary evil for years. People only call companies when their units break and they're sweltering in the summer heat or freezing in the winter cold. People don't want to spend money on something they think they can't live without, especially when it seems like every other bill is going up. Why is this? Is it because HVAC companies often try to "sell" their customers something they don't need? Is it because people think they can fix and worsen the problem themselves? Whatever the reason, this is where Dr. Cool comes in.

When we started our business, we wanted to revolutionize people's opinions of the heating and air-conditioning industry. We try to provide quality service at a reasonable price so that customers may sleep well at night. We also want to be honest with our customers and let them know all their options- we find that companies often try to sell their customers a new unit when the repair is much more economical. Our company offers personalized HVAC solutions that address your heating and cooling needs and fit your budget. When you call us, you become part of our family- not just another customer.

We proudly serve our customers in the Lugoff area with trusted HVAC services. If your unit is giving you trouble or it is time for a tune-up, our certified technicians are here to help. At Dr. Cool's, we provide popular services like Furnace repair, Ductless Mini-Split installation, repair or maintenance, and Air Conditioning repair. We also offer preventative maintenance plans to keep your unit running smoothly.

While scheduling maintenance and repair services are preferred, we understand that sometimes it's an emergency. That's why we offer 24/hour service 365 days a year. Our team will help you get your unit up and running again. Join our 247 Club today to take advantage of our membership benefits, but for a complete list of benefits, please visit our webpage here.

If you're in the market for a new heating or cooling system, we can help you there too. We offer a variety of high-quality products from well-reviewed brands and affordable financing options. We even provide tips and advice on our blog on how to maintain your HVAC unit properly and what you can do as a homeowner to keep your equipment in good shape. At Dr. Cool's, we serve areas like Columbia, Elgin, Pontiac, and Lugoff. So if your HVAC unit is giving you trouble or if you're interested in learning more about what we do, please visit our website or give us a call today. Our staff will be happy to help you in any way we can so you can see the Dr. Cool difference.

CONTACT: Chris Pellerito Dr. Cool The Heat & Air Repair Doctor 650 Lachicotte Road Lugoff, SC 29078 Phone Number: (803) 368-5500 Website: https://drcoolsc.com/

The heating and air conditioning business has been considered a necessary evil for years. People only call companies when their units break and they're sweltering in the summer heat or freezing in the winter cold. People don't want to spend money on something they think they can't live without, especially when it seems like every other bill is going up. Why is this? Is it because HVAC companies often try to "sell" their customers something they don't need? Is it because people think they can fix and worsen the problem themselves? Whatever the reason, this is where Dr. Cool comes in.

This release was published on openPR.

News-ID: 2806301 • Views: 237

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