This historic home is hard to cool

Hardly any of years ago, my wife and I obtained a current home in the historical district of Cocoa, FL… The lake house was constructed sometime in the mid to late 1790’s and features gorgeous hardwood moldings, doors and floors.

The two of us just love the high ceilings, giant windows, intrictuate banister on the stairway and broad front porch.

Unfortunately, the lake house was not outfitted with any type of centralized cooling system. The former owners had gotten by with a collection of window cooling systems that significantly distracted from aesthetics, but i was not ecstatic with the look of those cooling units sticking out of the windows. I didn’t like sacrificing the view… Plus, the portable cooling systems struggled to keep up with demand. At the peak of Summer in Cocoa, just about every room felt warm and sticky. The two of us needed to find a comfort solution that didn’t require breaking down the original walls and ceilings. While researching ductless splits systems, I came across something called high velocity air conditioner. This type of cooling program utilizes mini ducts that are only several-inches in diameter. The ducts are flexible, allowing them to be snaked through existing walls and around studs, pipes and electrical boxes without causing destruction. The high-velocity program pumps cooled air into the rooms at a easily high rate of speed to hastily lower the temperature. The smaller ducts and shorter running times make the program quite energy efficient. The actual cooling unit is compact enough to install into a closet. It takes up no space in the house, doesn’t detract from the decor and installed easily. The two of us are totally ecstatic with the results.

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