Now I run a community for HVAC technicians

Instead, all of my time is devoted to managing my HVAC technician support community

When I was leaving high school I was forced into the central heating and cooling profession. My family comes from a long line of indoor air quality control specialists and I was expected to follow in the shoes of my Grandpa, Uncle, and Dad. At the time, I didn’t have any other plans so I agreed to attend the local trade school and become a certified HVAC technician. It only took a few years of my life to be licensed as an air quality management specialist and my family connections to the HVAC industry made it easy for me to get a position at a local residential heating and cooling dealership. I figured there wasn’t much to lose. Well, you can completely lose your mind in this HVAC field, that’s for sure. After only 2 years of performing heating and cooling repair services and diagnostic appointments, I was completely burnt out. I went online to see if any other HVAC specialists felt this air quality burnout, and was shocked to find there was an audience for it. I made a small community online and invited other flailing HVAC technicians to join. I was shocked with how quickly the heating and cooling support group blossomed. I’m happy to report, I’m no longer stressing myself out in the HVAC industry performing difficult repair services for demanding clients. Instead, all of my time is devoted to managing my HVAC technician support community. People are constantly telling me that my advice is valuable and they pay me for individual stress management consultations for their unique heating and cooling technician conditions. It turns out, I should have gone into psychology after high school rather than attending trade school for HVAC certification


Cooling equipment