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Save Big On Ductless Mini-Splits Home Cooling!

Date: May 3, 2021

Check Out Cubby Oil’s Spring Promotion

home cooling specials massachusettsDon’t sweat out another Greater Boston summer without air conditioning in your home!

Cubby Oil is running a spring special on ductless mini-split air conditioners. With this limited-time offer, Cubby Oil customers get the biggest Mass Save rebates on qualifying ductless mini-splits — up to 25% off! You may also get 0% financing for 7 years. Those two combined can save you up to $4,000 on your new mini-splits!

But wait, there’s more! You also get the longest available warranty, which is 12 years. Cubby Oil also gives a 100% satisfaction guarantee.

Why Choose Ductless Mini-Splits?

If your home does not have the ductwork needed for central air conditioning, adding the ductwork and central air conditioning system will cost several thousand dollars, depending on the size of your home.

For a long time, the only alternative to central air conditioning were window air conditioning units. But window units have many disadvantages. They are inefficient and noisy. They block light. They let in things from the outdoors like dust, pollen, dirt, or insects. They’re a security risk. And they need to be installed in the spring and removed in the fall, which can be dangerous if you are using them in your second or third story.

Ductless mini-splits are much more energy-efficient than window units. A mini-split uses about 40% less energy than a window unit. You can zone your home’s cooling for even better efficiency!

Ductless mini-splits can also be used in homes with central air conditioning. If you have built an addition onto your home, or added finished space like the attic or sunporch, they may not be connected with the central A/C system. Mini-splits cool those spaces and take the demand off your central air conditioning system.

How Do Ductless Mini-Splits Work?

Ductless mini-splits have two major components: the outdoor compressor unit and the indoor air handler, which is also called the evaporator. A conduit — which contains the tubing and the power, communications, and condensate drain lines — connects them.

Refrigerant enters the compressor, which does what its name implies and compresses the refrigerant. The refrigerant is sent to the condenser, where it gives up its heat. The heat is sent out of the unit into the outdoor air. The refrigerant, now a liquid, is sent through the conduit to the evaporator. There, it absorbs heat from the indoor air that is blown over the evaporator coils. That air, now cooled, is sent back out into your home.

This special is for a limited time. Don’t wait! Contact us today to get started on adding ductless mini-splits to your home.

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