Commercial HVAC Services
Heating & Cooling Repair & Maintenance for Business
As a business owner, your heating and cooling needs are significantly different than those of a homeowner. Because we specialize in heating and air conditioning, we understand these needs and can tailor systems to your property size. We also know that many small businesses in the South Texas area use residential HVAC systems to keep their spaces comfortable. Damiani’s Comfort Design is happy to service and maintain residential systems installed in commercial settings. Of course, we can also help you upgrade to a commercial system when the time is right.
Have an Emergency?We Can Help!
Comfort = Greater Productivity!
A Cornell University study revealed that workers whose office environment is too hot or too cold aren’t just uncomfortable, they’re distracted. The less time your staff spends walking to and from the thermostat, the more they spend getting stuff done!
Speaking of Getting Stuff Done …
At Damiani’s Comfort Design, we offer a full complement of commercial AC and heating services designed specifically for office and industrial environments. Our Home Comfort Heroes are just as comfortable giving you the help and guidance you need to make budget-wise decisions for your business. We are proud to provide:
- Sizing, design, and installation of both ductless and central air heating and cooling systems
- Regular maintenance services for most major HVAC brands to ensure the efficiency and reliability of your systems
- Emergency, around-the-clock repair services for most major HVAC brands
Damiani’s Gets the Job Done!
Our products are warrantied and our work is guaranteed, so you can get back to business. Now that’s a win-win!
Frequently Asked Questions
What is the life expectancy of a commercial HVAC unit?
The service life of any HVAC system depends heavily on how it’s used, what specific technologies it’s using for heating and cooling, and how well you keep up with maintenance. You can get as few as 10 years from a system or as many as 20, though by that point, your system will be underperforming due to wear and tear and outdated technology. With proper upkeep, 15 isn’t a huge stretch for most systems.
How often should commercial air conditioning units be serviced?
As a general rule, you should consider having your air conditioning units serviced once before any season of heavy use. This might just mean the summer, but if you keep things cooler or need heavy use for other reasons, you may need two service visits per year to maintain high efficiency, high performance, and low risk of unexpected failures.
How do you size a commercial HVAC system?
Commercial HVAC systems should be sized to heat or cool your building under the most extreme likely circumstances; that is, your air conditioner should be able to keep you comfortable on the hottest day of the summer, barely, and your heat should be able to keep you comfortable on the coldest day of winter, barely. Professionals will do this for you with a formula based on square footage, the difference in internal and external temperature desired, and a few other factors.
How often should HVAC be maintained?
HVAC maintenance should be performed at least once a year by a professional for all components, but most systems will have things you should keep up with yourself on a monthly or quarterly basis, such as cleaning out or replacing air filters, dusting, checking ducts for blockage, etc. This will keep your systems running clean and efficiently between the full-service visits from professionals.
What is the difference between commercial and residential HVAC?
Most of the significant differences between the two come down to the size difference; commercial HVAC systems are much larger, and cooling much larger and more complicated spaces. This means appropriate placement for the unit changes, the complexity of ductwork changes, drainage and ventilation becomes a complex problem requiring better solutions, etc. Commercial HVAC systems are also more likely to need to be able to service different areas with different temperatures, something less common in residential HVAC outside of ductless mini-split systems.