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About us

Who we are

Over the years, Air Assurance has received many awards including the ACCA National Contractor of the Year, Best of Tulsa, Best of Broken Arrow, and Best in Oklahoma along with Tulsa's Fastest 40 growing companies in 2011-2012. They have been recognized by Lennox as one of their top 1% of dealers in North America. Air Assurance was the first contractor in the nation to provide their customers with an all-NATE certified (highest qualifying certification) technician staff. This means, when they send a technician to your home, you can count on safe, effective, and efficient service and installations of today's most sophisticated heating, air conditioning, and plumbing equipment.

A Short History

"Our philosophy has always been and will always be to provide the best possible service to our customers. Exceptional service and customer satisfaction have been instrumental in our growth and we will, in fact, do everything possible to make your experience a positive one." -Mike Rampey

Awards and Recognition

  • 2015 Tulsa World Best in the World
  • 2015 Angie´s List Super Service award
  • 2015 Broken Arrow Ledger´s Reader´s Choice
  • Ok Magazine Best of the Best award 2010-2015
  • Tulsa People´s A List Readers Choice Winner 2015
  • PSO Top Performer 2013-2015
  • GTR Readers Choice award 2008-2015
  • Journal Record´s"Tulsa´s Fastest 40 Growing Companies 2012-2013"
  • Dave Lennox Award Winner 2012-2015
  • Daily Oklahoman Top Places to work 2014-2015

Review Buzz

Reviews from Our clients

From the blog

Latest blog articles
  • Smart HVAC Systems: What You Should Know

    by Mike Rampey

    Smart HVAC Systems: What You Should KnowIn your busy life, the temperature and comfort level of your home is just one more thing to worry about. How high or low is your thermostat set? Is it heating or cooling your home adequately? Are you sending air to a bunch of empty rooms? And how much energy is all of this costing?

    Fortunately, there’s a way to deal with all of these issues automatically. It’s called a smart HVAC system, and it can make your home comfortable without your having to think about it. Here are some features that can help make an HVAC system smart.

    • Thermostat. A smart thermostat does more than just read and program the temperature. It measures both temperature and humidity, and can even tell how many people are in a room. The more people, the more heat they generate. Whereas if there’s no one in a particular room, it doesn’t need air at that moment. Either way, a smart thermostat can adjust accordingly.
    • Air and ventilation. Once the thermostat determines each room’s comfort needs, the ventilation system sends the appropriate amount of air. If one room is too cold, air can be diverted from that area and sent to another section that’s still too hot. This is standard for zoning systems. But a smart system can also tell if any one zone is using more energy than it should. Maybe a vent is blocked, causing the system to work harder to cool that room. Maybe someone adjusted their zone’s thermostat significantly lower than the others. A smart HVAC system can detect these things and let you know what’s going on.
    • Compressor and air handler. These are the two HVAC features that use the most energy. Therefore, a smart system monitors their use and makes sure they run only when they’re needed. Additionally, it can adjust their use based on time, monitoring usage during peak hours to reduce energy consumption both for you and your community.

    To learn more about how a smart HVAC system can benefit your home, contact us at Air Assurance. We’re Broken Arrow’s trusted source for quality HVAC solutions.

    Our goal is to help educate our customers in the Tulsa and Broken Arrow, Oklahoma area about energy and home comfort issues (specific to HVAC systems). For more information about smart HVAC systems and other HVAC topics, download our free Home Comfort Guide or call us at 918-217-8273.

    Credit/Copyright Attribution: “Ramdlon/Pixabay”

    The post Smart HVAC Systems: What You Should Know appeared first on Air Assurance | Air Conditioner Experts Oklahoma | HVAC Services in Broken Arrow.

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  • Back to Basics: Air Conditioner Ratings

    by Mike Rampey

    Back to Basics: Air Conditioner RatingsAir conditioner ratings are an essential tool when you’re looking to replace your home’s central cooling system. These scientific metrics measure how efficiently an A/C converts electricity into cooling. With HVAC efficiency improving exponentially in recent years, understanding air conditioner ratings is crucial in order to save energy on home cooling over the long run.

    For common split-system central air conditioning systems, the most common rating is the Seasonal Energy Efficiency Ratio (SEER). To calculate the SEER number, the cooling output of a central A/C is divided by the electricity that flows into it. The higher the resulting number, the more efficient the cooling. However, higher cooling efficiency doesn’t come cheap. You’ll pay upfront for a high-SEER air conditioning, but in the long run you will save money on lower operating costs. Plus, a system that cools your home more efficiently and quickly will be more comfortable. In general, the hotter and longer an area’s cooling season, the better sense it makes to invest in a higher-efficiency A/C or heat pump.

    The federal government has minimum efficiency ratings for A/Cs and heat pumps (as well as heating systems). For a split-system central air conditioner, the SEER must be at least 13 (with the minimum at SEER 14 for a split-system heat pump). The U.S. Department of Energy and EPA require a minimum SEER of 15 before split-system A/Cs and heat pumps can qualify for the coveted Energy Star.

    Only 10 or 15 years ago, a central air conditioner likely only carried a 5 or 6 SEER number. This means if an old A/C is still cooling your home, you likely could save 20-40 percent on cooling costs by upgrading to an Energy Star-qualified A/C or heat pump.

    The technology that enables such high cooling efficiency levels includes variable-speed blower and air handlers motors and scroll compressors that modulate the system’s level of operation. You can enhance A/C efficiency yourself by weatherproofing your home – sealing air leaks and upgrading insulation

    For help selecting an energy-efficient cooling system for your Broken Arrow-area home, please contact us at Air Assurance.

    Our goal is to help educate our customers in the Tulsa and Broken Arrow, Oklahoma area about energy and home comfort issues (specific to HVAC systems). For more information about air conditioner ratings and other HVAC topics, download our free Home Comfort Guide or call us at 918-217-8273.

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    The post Back to Basics: Air Conditioner Ratings appeared first on Air Assurance | Air Conditioner Experts Oklahoma | HVAC Services in Broken Arrow.

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  • How to Address Condensate Drain Problems

    by Mike Rampey

    How to Address Condensate Drain ProblemsOn humid summer days, your air conditioner is doing double duty, not only cooling your home but also removing moisture that would otherwise make you feel sticky. That moisture condenses from vapor and is exhausted through a part of the A/C known as the condensate drain.

    As with any other component of the air conditioner, things can go wrong with this drain. Here’s some basic information for understanding condensate drain issues.

    Leaks

    Over time, condensate drains can develop leaks, both in the line and in the drain pan. These parts should be checked regularly and replaced as needed so that you can avoid damaging leaks and even flooding.

    The drains can also become plugged up by sludge composed of moisture, mold and dirt. Plugged drains likewise cause leaks and flooding.

    Blocked Trap

    Your drain has a trap similar to the kitchen or bathroom drain, where a U-shaped section of pipe holds water continuously, blocking gases from the sewer line. If the water supply to this trap becomes blocked and the trap dries out, gases may enter the home.

    Mold

    Your A/C’s condensate drain stays moist most of the time. This sets up perfect conditions for the creation of mold. A malfunctioning blower or a dirty air filter can exacerbate these conditions, and before you know it, mold has colonized your air conditioner, and mold spores are being dispersed through the HVAC ductwork and into the home.

    The best way to avoid any of these problems is to schedule regular HVAC maintenance every year. Your service tech should include the condensate drain in the inspection, checking for clogs, leaks and other issues.

    Some homeowners with handyman skills feel competent to inspect the drain themselves, and use a wet/dry vacuum to clean out the sludge or blockage. Be sure if you do the work yourself, you’re on the lookout for holes or other damage to the drain and the pan and have them replaced.

    To find out more about condensate drain issues, contact Air Assurance. We specialize in quality service to our customers in Broken Arrow and the surrounding area.

    Our goal is to help educate our customers in the Tulsa and Broken Arrow, Oklahoma area about energy and home comfort issues (specific to HVAC systems). For more information about condensate drains and other HVAC topics, download our free Home Comfort Guide or call us at 918-217-8273.

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    The post How to Address Condensate Drain Problems appeared first on Air Assurance | Air Conditioner Experts Oklahoma | HVAC Services in Broken Arrow.

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  • Water Shutoff Valves 101

    by Mike Rampey

    Water Shutoff Valves 101The first step of solving many plumbing problems is usually turning off the water shutoff valve. If you’d like to tackle these problems successfully when they arise, start by checking out the shutoff valves in your home. Let’s look at the types of valves you’ll most probably come across.

    Gate Valve

    This valve has a machined inner mechanism. To turn it on or off, you’ll have to turn its circular head, which in turn raises or lowers a metal gate. The gate blocks water flow when it’s in its lowest position. Water flows freely when the gate is in its highest position. The valve should be completely open or completely closed. Opening it partially will cause it to wear away and fail over time.

    Washered Valve

    This is the most common water shutoff valve. You’re likely to find it in your toilet, sinks and outdoor sillcocks. It comes in different sizes and is usually round or oval shaped. It has a rubber washer that compresses onto a metal seat when you turn the valve’s handle to shut off water flow. The valve will leak when the washer wears out. Replacing the washer is easy, but you have to ensure you get a rightly sized one.

    Ball Valve

    This is the least problematic valve. You’ll most likely find it under sinks and toilets. It has a straight lever handle that only makes a quarter turn. In the open position, the handle is parallel to your pipes and in the closed position, it’s perpendicular. Instead of a washer, it has a machined ball with a hole. It shuts off water when it’s aligned such that the hole is perpendicular to water flow.

    If you’re proactive about keeping your plumbing system healthy, it will be beneficial to identify the types of shutoff valves you have and where they’re located. To learn more about the water shutoff valve types, please contact us at Air Assurance. We’ve proudly served the Broken Arrow area for more than 30 years.

    Our goal is to help educate our customers in the Tulsa and Broken Arrow, Oklahoma area about energy and home comfort issues (specific to HVAC systems). For more information about water shutoff valves and other HVAC topics, download our free Home Comfort Guide or call us at 918-217-8273.

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    The post Water Shutoff Valves 101 appeared first on Air Assurance | Air Conditioner Experts Oklahoma | HVAC Services in Broken Arrow.

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  • What to Know About Water Filtration Systems

    by Mike Rampey

    What to Know About Water Filtration SystemsIf your home is plagued with poor water quality, a whole-home filtration system can offer a solution. There are three main technologies used today to improve water quality: a chemical process, UV light or a filtering medium. These methods are effective at addressing specific issues such as hard water, excessive sediment, bacteria and other biological contaminants, or chemical additives like chlorine.

    Owning a Water Filtration System Offers Numerous Benefits

    A big benefit of installing this kind of system is that it ensures better quality water in every area of your home. The unit is installed on the main water line where it enters the building, so the incoming supply gets sent through it before flowing along to your fixtures, faucets and appliances.

    When you have a whole-home system in place, you’ll reap other benefits too, including:

    • Safer water with no unpleasant smell or taste: When bacteria, viruses and other biological contaminants are killed, and added chemicals like chlorine removed, you’ll have a clean, healthy water supply that smells and tastes good.
    • Extended life for your plumbing system and appliances: Eliminating minerals that cause scale buildup lengthens the service life of your water-using appliances and plumbing system and preserves good water pressure.
    • A hedge against municipal supply problems: You can rest easy knowing you have safe, clean water when a municipal supply contamination, broken main or other such problem occurs.

    Choosing the Right System is Essential

    Before you decide on a type of system, get your water tested to pinpoint the exact quality issues you need to address. Then, talk to an experienced professional plumber who can recommend the right solution to match your needs.

    • To clear out sediment, a reverse osmosis system is best.
    • For softening hard water, you need an ion exchange unit.
    • A UV light is used to kill bacteria, viruses and other biological contaminants.
    • To eliminate odors and improve taste, activated-carbon or oxidizing units are recommended.
    • For multiple issues, there are multi-stage systems that combine different technologies.

    For expert advice about installing a water filtration system in your Broken Arrow home, contact us at Air Assurance today.

    Our goal is to help educate our customers in the Tulsa and Broken Arrow, Oklahoma area about energy and home comfort issues (specific to HVAC systems). For more information about water filtration systems and other HVAC topics, download our free Home Comfort Guide or call us at 918-217-8273.

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    The post What to Know About Water Filtration Systems appeared first on Air Assurance | Air Conditioner Experts Oklahoma | HVAC Services in Broken Arrow.

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  • How Can a Zoning System Benefit You?

    by Mike Rampey

    How Can a Zoning System Benefit You?If you live in a home with more than one level, odds are you could benefit from a zoning system. Other special circumstances in a home also make HVAC zoning a good idea.

    With a zoning system, the home is divided into two or more separate areas, in which the rooms share climate conditions. Using separate thermostats and automated duct dampers, the homeowner can control temperatures (and sometimes the humidity) in the separate zones. The dampers open when the thermostat calls for more heating or cooling, and close when the set temperature has been achieved.

    In a home with just one thermostat, temperatures throughout the house are affected, for better or worse, by climate conditions or comfort preferences in the room where the thermostat is located. This is usually a living room or hallway on the main floor.

    In a multi-floor home, this means a finished basement will stay chilly in the winter, since the thermostat in the living room shuts down the heat long before the basement is comfortable. Likewise, in the summer, upstairs and loft bedrooms never cool off since the A/C shuts down when the desired temperature is reached on the main floor. Homeowners resort to unsatisfactory solutions such as loud and clanky room air conditioners and energy-sucking space heaters.

    Other situations that result in variable temperatures in a home include rooms or sections made with different building materials, more or fewer windows, orientation to the sun, and vaulted ceilings, among many others.

    Following are some basic benefits of a zoning system:

    • You’ll save energy (and money at the end of the month) by not heating or cooling unoccupied areas.
    • Family harmony will prevail when different family members aren’t arguing over the thermostat. If they don’t like the temperature in one area in the house, they can move to another.
    • You shouldn’t have to tolerate a home where some rooms or areas are uncomfortable without space heating or cooling. Whole-house comfort should be a given.

    To talk to an expert about a zoning system for your Broken Arrow area home, please contact us at Air Assurance.

    Our goal is to help educate our customers in the Tulsa and Broken Arrow, Oklahoma area about energy and home comfort issues (specific to HVAC systems). For more information about zoning systems and other HVAC topics, download our free Home Comfort Guide or call us at 918-217-8273.

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    The post How Can a Zoning System Benefit You? appeared first on Air Assurance | Air Conditioner Experts Oklahoma | HVAC Services in Broken Arrow.

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  • Use Ceiling Fans to Improve Cooling Efficiency

    by Mike Rampey

    Use Ceiling Fans to Improve Cooling EfficiencyYour residential cooling system shoulders most of the burden of keeping your indoor living spaces comfortable. This can lead to some significant utility bills, however, as your air conditioner or heat pump works to keep up with cooling demand. By using ceiling fans in rooms where you and your family gather most often, you can reduce those bills and increase cooling efficiency.

    Why Use a Ceiling Fan?

    Ceiling fans provide a way to increase air circulation in the rooms where they are used. This helps move cool air that has settled near the floor, recirculating already conditioned air and giving it a second chance to reduce the temperature in the room.

    The drafts of air from ceiling fans also provide direct cooling when they make contact with your body. The air from your ceiling fan helps perspiration evaporate on your skin, which carries away heat and keeps you cool. This effect makes the room feel cooler than it actually is, allowing you to run your air conditioner at a lower level while still maintaining consistent comfort.

    Considerations When Using a Ceiling Fan

    • When using a ceiling fan, remember that the drafts created by the fan must make contact with your body for the cooling effect to take place. A ceiling fan doesn’t cool a room. It cools a person.
    • Fan blade rotation should be adjusted to allow the fan to send down into the room below. This is most effective at directed drafts where they are needed. In the winter, you can switch fan blade direction to boost heating system performance.
    • Make sure there is enough clearance between the fan and the space below it to allow safe operation. Fan blades should be mounted at about seven feet or higher, and there should be 18 inches of space between the walls and blade tips.

    Air Assurance provides top-quality heating and cooling services to customers in and around Tulsa. Contact us today for more information on how you can use a ceiling fan to boost cooling system efficiency and keep your indoor living environment more comfortable.

    Our goal is to help educate our customers in the Tulsa and Broken Arrow, Oklahoma area about energy and home comfort issues (specific to HVAC systems). For more information about ceiling fans and other HVAC topics, download our free Home Comfort Guide or call us at 918-217-8273.

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  • Back-to-School Tips for Your HVAC System

    by Mike Rampey

    Back-to-School Tips for Your HVAC SystemA great way to remember it’s time for fall HVAC maintenance is to tie it in with back-to-school activities. Once the kids have started their fall routines, they’ll be out of the house more, and you’ll have an opportunity to make some energy-saving adjustments and perform some maintenance that will keep your HVAC system in good shape for the season ahead.

    1. Adjust your programmable thermostat.

    If you spent the entire summer adjusting the thermostat manually, maybe it’s time you looked at more efficient operation. If you have a programmable thermostat and you’re not using it in an efficient way, then it’s time to start. While it’s still warm, program the thermostat up a few degrees at night and when the house is unoccupied. As the weather cools, set the thermostat a few degrees lower for those times.

    2. Change the air filter.

    The change of seasons is always a good time to change the air filter. You probably won’t need the HVAC system to run the HVAC that much until the cold weather sets in, but keep a clean filter in it so you’ll be ready when it’s time to turn the furnace on. A clean filter ensures your system runs more efficiently, and that parts are less subject to friction and wear.

    3. Clean up around the compressor.

    Perhaps you won’t be using the air conditioner much longer, but take a look around the outdoor compressor and make sure it’s got plenty of clearance for air flow. Trim branches and limbs within two feet of the unit. Clear away leaves and other debris. Trim weeds and grass.

    4. Schedule fall maintenance.

    No need to wait till the cold weather arrives and your HVAC service pro is booked to the max. Schedule fall maintenance ahead so you have a jump on replacements or repairs. Be sure your service tech looks at the heat exchanger and burners of your furnace to ensure proper combustion.

    To learn more about back-to-school season maintenance for your HVAC system, contact Air Assurance. We serve Broken Arrow and the surrounding area.

    Our goal is to help educate our customers in the Tulsa and Broken Arrow, Oklahoma area about energy and home comfort issues (specific to HVAC systems). For more information about HVAC systems and other HVAC topics, download our free Home Comfort Guide or call us at 918-217-8273.

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    The post Back-to-School Tips for Your HVAC System appeared first on Air Assurance | Air Conditioner Experts Oklahoma | HVAC Services in Broken Arrow.

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  • A Timeline for HVAC Maintenance and Replacements

    by Mike Rampey

    A Timeline for HVAC Maintenance and ReplacementsHVAC systems are sophisticated machines that, hopefully, keep your home comfortable year-round. If you are like many homeowners, you may have questions about maintaining your system, how long it should last, or even how often you should change your furnace filter. That’s normal. Read on to get a clear picture of the suggested HVAC maintenance timeline and the average service life.

    HVAC Service Life

    The service life of an HVAC system depends on many factors. The first factor is the quality of the installation. Installing an HVAC system entails calculating your home’s load, sizing the HVAC units, and a ductwork evaluation for sizing, repairs, or replacement.

    The second factor for estimating service life is the manufacturing quality of any HVAC unit. In the long run, it’s best to stick with a reputable, factory-authorized HVAC contractor that offers a good warranty and workmanship guarantee.

    Lastly, the quality and frequency of HVAC maintenance determines how long your HVAC system lasts before you need to replace it. Following are widely accepted estimates of expected service life for common HVAC units:

    • Central air conditioner: 10 to 15 years
    • Central heat pump: 10 to 15 years
    • Geothermal heat pump: Indoor components 25 years and outdoor ground loop 50 years
    • Furnace: 15 to 20 years
    • Ductless mini split: 20 to 30 years
    • Ductwork: Metal ducts may last a lifetime

    HVAC Maintenance Timeline

    Scheduled professional HVAC preventive maintenance is a win-win situation to boost your comfort and save money by minimizing repairs and lowering energy bills. Your HVAC technician should visit your home in the spring and fall so you don’t have to call him or her for repairs in the summer and winter!

    Following is a suggested HVAC maintenance timeline:

    • Central air conditioner: Every spring
    • Central heat pump: Every spring and fall
    • Geothermal heat pump: Every spring and fall
    • Furnace: Every fall
    • Ductless mini split: Every spring or fall
    • Ductwork: Every spring or fall

    Don’t push back your HVAC maintenance timeline or you may be replacing it sooner rather than later. Contact Air Assurance in Broken Arrow to schedule regular service today!

    Our goal is to help educate our customers in the Tulsa and Broken Arrow, Oklahoma area about energy and home comfort issues (specific to HVAC systems). For more information about maintenance timelines and other HVAC topics, download our free Home Comfort Guide or call us at 918-217-8273.

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  • Insulation is Important in Warm Summer Weather, Too

    by Mike Rampey

    Insulation is Important in Warm Summer Weather, TooWhen we’re trying to prepare our homes for the winter cold, one tactic we turn to is insulation. When you have enough in the right places around your house, you have a much easier time staying warm.

    But what about in the summer? Usually, people are trying to cool their house in the summer, not keep heat in. Does that mean insulation is useless in the summer?

    Definitely not! Insulation is just as important in the summer as in the winter. As strange as it sounds, insulation is doing the same job during both seasons. It just has a different result depending on the weather.

    How Insulation Works

    Insulation works on the principle that hot air will try to move where it’s colder until the temperatures are equal. In the winter, the hot air in your home tries to reach the cold air outdoors. In the summer, the hot air outdoors tries to reach the cold air indoors. No matter which way the hot air is moving, insulation slows it down. The thicker the insulation you have, the slower the hot air is able to move.

    Choosing the Right Insulation

    When you are choosing an insulation for your home, you’ll want to look at the insulation’s R-value. This number is based on the insulation’s density, thickness, and what type of material it’s made from. If you’re not sure what the best R-value is for your needs, your HVAC contractor can advise you.

    You can also discuss with your contractor what type of insulation will work best in the areas you’re wanting to insulate. Some common types include:

    • Blanket insulation
    • Blown (loose-fill) insulation
    • Foam insulation

    Foam insulation comes in boards as well as in an injectable, expanding form that can effectively seal off awkward areas.

    Each type of insulation has its pros and cons in terms of cost, life span, and effectiveness. Whatever you end up choosing, you can rest assured that it will help keep your home more comfortable year-round.

    Need some help figuring out if you have enough insulation in your Broken Arrow area home? Contact Air Assurance today!

    Our goal is to help educate our customers in the Tulsa and Broken Arrow, Oklahoma area about energy and home comfort issues (specific to HVAC systems). For more information about insulation and other HVAC topics, download our free Home Comfort Guide or call us at 918-217-8273.

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