How to cut your electric bill in half 7 Missouri Wind and Solar

**How to cut your electric bill in half 7 Missouri Wind and Solar**



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WHERE WE’RE LOCATED:
332 Cobblestone Drive
Seymour, Mo. 65746

HOW TO CONTACT US:
EMAIL: [email protected]
PHONE: 1-417-708-5359

WHAT MAKES US DIFFERENT:
Missouri Wind and Solar offers a service no other DIY wind and solar company does – system design, installation advice, and detailed personal diagrams on how to wire the system together. You’re not blindly purchasing products you *think* you might need, you’re getting true customer and technical support before and after the sale.

26 thoughts on “**How to cut your electric bill in half 7 Missouri Wind and Solar**

  1. Colaaah

    A good dehumidifier is great to use in the summer. Cools the house down and works much cheaper then an Air-conditioner…

    Reply
  2. Vernon Carothers

    Nice videos. You answered one persons questions saying you only need a humidifier in the winter. I live in el Paso TX and have NO humidity, putting humidity in the air in the summer time will it help keep the house cooler and use less energy?

    Reply
  3. Tony Montana

    The venta only does 800 sqft on max (fan speed 3) thats why its so quiet. So essensially thats the same as setting the aircare on fan speed 3 and its just a quiet. The aircare is kinda loud at max setting fan speed 9 which is doing 2400 sqft. I have a hydrodynamic heating system in my house so it barely gets dusty. I only have to change the filter once every 2-3 years (winter seasons)

    Reply
  4. Guenivir Kendrick

    Thank you for ypur video, my house is at 10% right now and it has been really hard to breathe and get over our colds and coughs this winter. I have ordered humidifier finally.

    Reply
  5. nge li

    Hi jeff, what is different between humidity and moisture, Are they effect differently to the house?bcoz I’m new to this kind, they said moisture damage your home and humidity save heating cost .

    Reply
  6. Louis De Angelis

    Are you suppose to keep the house humidity at 55 % only in the winter or all- year long ? I live in a manufactured home 1200 sq ft railroad tract layout. I live in San Antonio, Texas

    Reply
  7. kjell pedersen

    I have 2 of them here at the house. They last about 1 year if you use them a lot. Then they will be destroyed

    Reply
  8. chaseswafford

    A small bit of advice to all also – Crack your basement door into the house in the winter. The humidity from the basement will actually help the air.

    Reply
  9. Shawn Bauer

    $300 plus for a humidifier and doesn't have a sensor to control humidity? That's crazy. I know it has 3 speeds that give you some control but, come on… it's an always on device with no humidity sensors!

    Reply
  10. dorraine420

    They are just jealous of the business you have built…I am proud to be your customer…a display of your products used on my water turbine can be seen on my YouTube or the NaturesPowerandEnergy.us website…I have bought several different products (that have all worked) and your staff has always gone over and above to help me and my crew…I am happy to work with such a professional company

    Reply
  11. Kansas Country

    Thanks for telling us the power usage, it's usually hard to find that information. Any idea how much power the cheaper filter type uses?

    Reply
  12. David Duvall

    Jeff, you mentioned you keep your humidity at 55% and I know that it can actually save money.  But, relative humidity "over" 50% is the flashpoint for a dramatic increase in mold growth and dust mite reproduction.  Relative humidity just "under" 50% substantially inhibits [retards, decreases] mold growth and dust mites.  I'm old and probably outdated but, the old rule-of-thumbs was no lower than 35% and no higher than 50% for the optimal indoor health of the occupants.  Your note on woodstove heat and humidity is 100% correct.  In addition to a humidifier, the "proper" installation of the wood, pellet and/or corn stove is essential.  On many of the newer stoves [and some of the older stoves] – there is a smaller air intake vent for the stove to breath in air for the fire.  Install a fresh-air pipe from the outside of the house or building and connect it to the air intake of the stove.  It will help to prevent indoor humidity loss and save you a lot of money.  Without a properly installed air intake – the stove is drawing the warm humid air out of the house and pushing it out the chimney.  A couple of years ago a friend was burning 2 full bags of pellets a day to keep her house warm and she asked me what was wrong with her stove.  After arguing with her [she insisted I was absolutely wrong] she finally allowed me to install the air intake vent to the outside of her house.  Poof, 1 bag a day for heating and the house was more comfortable because of increased humidity.   Keep up the good work and have a happy new year!

    Reply
  13. John Henry Reaves

    Raising your latent heat with more humidity works for you in the winter, just as it keeps you sweating in the summer. That is what your A/C does it reduces the Latent Heat through the evaporator. The idea is that more latent heat is more heat felt, so you don't keep your thermostat turned up, as well as the blower runs less. The average furnace blower is 240V and 14 Amps each time it kicks on it sucks the juice though your meter. So the less it fires up the less you pay power and light.

    A lot of higher end homes come with a HVAC system that has a built in humidifier, they need to be cleaned to get the crud out of the system often, but mostly are ignored by the homeowner. Many people don't even realize that their humidifier is not working right, and a service call could cost you a minimum of $75 for a tech to come and do what you could for nothing.

    A stand alone unit, like is featured here is a good idea for homeowners who don't have one of these built in.

    You know people who live in cabins in the winter and have a Franklyn fire place usually put a pot of water on top to humidify the cabin … and it works real well.

    Reply
  14. Allan Bremer

    Thank you Jeff! I use a wood stove but our new place isn't even insulated or skirted yet so it's still pretty humid in here. We also always put a pot of water on top of the wood stove BUT…I do plan on getting that humidifier in the future. Thanks again for the great information.

    Reply

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