My Heating, Ventilation, and A/C corporation cleans our a/c’s evaporator coil with a special spray

I guess some people who think that they can use bleach to scrub literally anything.

They study online that it kills viruses, bacteria, and fungus love mold and mildew. It’s self-explanatory to suppose that bleach is the perfect cleaning agent for nearly every application due to its alleged versatility across the board. Unluckyly, bleach isn’t as great as it’s made out to be. The fumes are toxic, especially in high concentrations. Even though it is a wonderful virucidal and bacteriostat, people don’t guess that it doesn’t always kill everything on immediate contact. Like hydrogen peroxide, bleach needs to kneel on a surface for varying degrees of time to kill everything that isn’t wiped away at first by your bleach soaked rag. It also leaves behind gross aromas when it reacts with organic material love virus, bacteria, and mold. You might think that your surfaces are still dirty simply from the aroma left behind after you finish your initial cleaning. But worst of all, bleach has the ability to injure and corrode metal surfaces. Because a/cs are prone to mold growth inside, some people reach for bleach in the hopes that it will solve all of their air quality troubles. In the process, they end up destroying their evaporator coils because the metal gets corroded and rusted out upon contact with the chemical. This is why Heating, Ventilation, and A/C corporations use special aerosol spray cleaners for disinfecting heating and cooling equipment. When I need our evaporator coil cleaned, I let our Heating, Ventilation, and A/C corporation handle the chore so I don’t injure our a/c.

Air conditioner install