Appliance Repair in Las Vegas
If you have an appliance, heating systems, or air-conditioning issue, Gabe Gordon Appliance Repair in Las Vegas can help! Contact us by email or by phone and we’ll solve your problem. Whenever works best to set up an appointment for you, we will put our expertise to use and repair whichever of your major appliances is not working. We are experienced in all models of refrigerators, dryers, washing machines, ovens, stoves, dishwashers, air-conditioning units, and heating units. Whether the model is gas or electric, we know how to fix it. We provide same day services to Las Vegas and the adjoining areas. We come to your house and do the repair and charge the same low rate whenever the appointment is (whether at night, on Saturday or Sunday, or a holiday). Also, if you use our repair service, we don’t charge an extra service call fee. Since you are protected by our guarantee policy that ensures a low price, you will know that you are paying the best price around for your all of your major appliance repairs.
Our dispatchers are available to receive your call 24/7 at our Appliance Repair local number:
or send a repair appointment request online at firstname.lastname@example.org Please specify your name, address and a brief nature of the problem. Once we receive your request we will contact you as soon as possible.
Appliance Repair | Any Brand Appliances AC and Heating
O’Keefe and Merritt
We provide Appliance Repair to all Las Vegas zip codes and surrounding cities. The following areas correspond to our Appliance service areas:
Blue Diamond Boulder City Bunkerville
Cal-Nev-Ari Cottonwood Cove Downtown
Glendale Goodsprings Henderson
Las Vegas Laughlin Logandale Mesquite
Moapa Town Moapa Valley Mount Charleston Mountain Springs Nellis Afb
North Las Vegas
Sandy Valley Searchlight
Spring Valley Summerlin South Sunrise Manor
View the rest of the Las Vegas Appliance Repair areas we service
APPLIANCES AND ENERGY STAR RATINGS
Increased awareness on environmental protection and energy conservation compelled the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and the Department of Energy inUnited States of Americato create an International Standard, the “Energy Star”, for appliances in 1992. Appliances with Energy Star certification are expected consume about 20 percent less energy than the regular conventional appliances.
The Energy Star label generally indicates the amount of electrical energy expected to be consumed in Kilo Watt Hours (kWhs) per year. So, consumers get prior and highlighted information on the anticipated energy consumption during shopping to enable them to opt for the best in terms of energy savings and environmental protection aspect. The initial investment cost for an Energy Star appliance may be higher as compared to the regular appliance without this label; but it pays back the consumers in terms of savings on electricity utility bills in few years of its usage. There is also a bonus benefit in the form of federal tax credit extended for implementing energy conserving hot water heaters, heating ventilation and air conditioning systems.
The standards governing Energy Star labeling of an appliance is very stringent as the appliance has to prove for itself via testing that it is indeed energy efficient. On top of that, it should also meet or exceed the benchmark of the particular appliance category. For instance, dishwashers with Energy Star labeling can use no more than 5 to 8 gallons of water, while refrigerators with Energy Star labeling must at least consume 15 percent less energy than Federal Standards.
It is also important to understand that the Energy Star labeling of an appliance certifies it for lower energy consumption only and does not assess every aspect of performance of the appliance. So, one may have to make some compromises for contributing to the energy conservation and environmental protection, keeping in mind that there is also a monetary saving aspect inbuilt in the appliance. The impulsive mindset of looking for an immediate gain should be considered and an understanding of prolonged monetary saving potential can be weighed before making a decision to buy an appliance. Moreover, the satisfaction of contributing to the noble cause of energy conservation for future generations is worth considering.
Tradesmen undergo long, detailed training to become proficient at dealing with appliances for a good reason, and it doesn’t make sense to attempt to do most repairs at home. You may save money – but equally, you may end up spending more than the value of the appliance in repairs to damage – to the appliance, to yourself, or to your home’s electrical circuit. Even worse, you could hurt or kill yourself by not being familiar enough with the appliance to take necessary precautions. Admittedly, many appliance safety rules are common sense, but there have been many occasions where common sense has not prevailed, leading to the death or injury of the would-be repairer.