Most folks in North America rely on at least 1 form of heating and cooling technology

I like to travel out of the country whenever I get a chance. It started when our parents took myself and others to Europe when I was multiple years old. The people I was with and I visited France, Spain, Italy, and Germany; looking at the charming architecture of Rome and Paris, along with the grand castles northward in Germany. Even though every one of us didn’t have smartphones with 12 megapixel cameras on them, every one of us did have Polaroids and disposable tourist cameras, so every one of us took an abundance of photos that I still have copies of to this day. One thing I l acquired while being out of the country is how weird life is for some in other countries. Aside from sizable changes in diet and local customs, the things found in an average beach house aren’t necessarily the same in Europe as they are in North America. One example that comes to mind are indoor climate control systems. In our area, every one of us use air conditioners half of the year and oil oil furnaces during the other half of the year. But in several places in Europe, they don’t even sell air conditioners. People might use central heating or wood burning setups, but few of the places I visited had air conditioners in use to the same degree that they are where I live in the U.S. Instead, several of the people who have resided in these places for centuries merely use wind through strategically-opened windows and doors. That’s at least how our parents cooled our beach house when I was a baby and they were low on currency. As long as you don’t have serious dust sensitivities and can’t handle the pollen and spores coming in from outside, open windows are a viable way to keep a beach house cool.

heating technician