Award winning Oliver Heating & Plumbing commemorates 45 years

Posted by Admin on 15 May 2016


Oliver Heating, Cooling, Plumbing & Electrical, 101 Waverly Ave. in Morton, has been a part of the Delaware County community since 1971. The well-known and relied on company, presently commemorating 45 years in company, was just recently awarded the prominent 2016 Small Business Award by the Delaware County Chamber of Commerce at a unique awards dinner, held at Drexelbrook previously this year. Delaware County Chamber of Commerce selected Oliver from a large pool of nominations, because the company stood out for their exceptional company practices and community participation

For over 4 decades, Joe Oliver and his company have provided sincere, affordable and quality service, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, 365 days a year. The company never ever charges overtime rates. In addition, the company was recognized this year as the very best Contractor to Work for in the Eastern US by the ACHR News.


10 Do’s and Don’ts for Keeping your Air Conditioner Cool as You

Posted by Admin on 12 May 2016


With a little factor to consider and upkeep, a home s air conditioning system can last for lots of long, hot summer seasons.

It pays to sweat the little stuff with a/c, says Rob Mitchell, owner, Mitchell Heating, Colorado Springs, Colorado. You’ll be happier and your system will work better if you keep on top of little maintenance and upkeep problems, especially as HVAC systems age.

Here are 10 do’s and don’ts for every Front Range house owner who wants to keep cool:

1. DO change air filters regular monthly.

Look for dust and particles on the filter a minimum of regular monthly throughout heavy use. Filthy filters tax the Air Conditioning, blocking airflow and minimizing efficiency.


Water protection laws won't change until 2017 in spite of Flint crisis

Posted by Admin on 12 May 2016


Changes to laws that protect Americans drinking water are still a minimum of six months away, the United States Environmental Protection Agency has said, despite the continuous lead crisis in Flint and requires reform from legislators and public health groups.

The EPA has been reviewing the lead and copper rule, part of the Safe Drinking Water Act, since roughly 2010. The guideline is supposed to make sure high levels of lead put on to seep into drinking water, however has been the topic of criticism for years by researchers who feel it has not properly secured the general public.

In reaction to questions from the Guardian, the agency reiterated it would be 2017 before Americans could anticipate modifications.