Enhance Worker Productivity Through HVAC Consulting
From improved indoor air quality to reduced downtime due to repairs or failures, a consultative approach to your HVAC will have direct effects on employee health, comfort, and productivity. The idea is simple: if a single provider consults with you at your facility before designing and installing your system, every detail is more likely to be accounted for.
Air quality is one of the leading factors that affect employee health and productivity. At the most basic level, contaminants in the air will lead to a significant percentage of employees working slower due to things like stuffy noses. You might think this is only a problem during peak allergy seasons, but an HVAC system that isn’t properly designed or cared for can spread allergens within your building throughout the year. If your air ducts aren’t cleaned properly or aren’t filtering air as they should, there is nothing holding back constant allergic reactions.
Where does the consultative approach of Service Unlimited come in? Because we understand the makeup of your facility from the very beginning, we are able to design and maintain a system that prioritizes air quality. Retrofitting a poorly designed system that didn’t have your needs in mind is possible, but far less cost effective than simply tackling the problem before it starts.
A commercial HVAC system that is customized for your specific needs will also be more resilient. Especially when combined with preventative maintenance planning, the risk of unnecessary repairs or catastrophic disaster is dramatically lowered. When two or even three vendors are working together to get your project completed, there is a greater likelihood that something will go wrong. The trouble is that you may not notice until it is too late. In some cases, that could be years down the line. System downtime is extraordinarily costly. Of course, there is the cost to repair your equipment, but you must also contend with a loss in productivity. If the air conditioning goes out in the middle of summer or the heating load becomes too much to handle in January or February, it wouldn’t be crazy to imagine employees being unable to come into the office.