Water Heater Installation and Replacement
Your water heater may be something you don't look at very often, but it's something you use every single day, and if there's a problem with it you'll notice it as soon as you turn on the tap.
We rely on our hot water heaters for a lot—from heating our homes to keeping our baths nice and warm, they are expected to put up with heavy use every day and, like any other household item, have a certain lifespan.
Brooks Electric Makes Water Heater Replacement Easy
When your water heater has called it quits, getting a new one installed shouldn't be a chore, and yet it all too often is. At Brooks Electric, we've heard all sorts of stories from customers who have had to deal with service that's less than satisfactory, prices that are astronomical and companies that generally seem to lack any commitment to client care.
We stick out from the crowd thanks to tradition of being the exact opposite of those companies: for us, client satisfaction is the focal point of our business, and our rates are among the most competitive in the area. Having to replace your water heater can be a stressful experience, which is why we work so hard to exceed your expectations with the level of service we provide.
Which Type of Water Heater is Best?
If you're in the market for a new water heater, you have two main options to choose from, either a model with a tank, or one without.
A tank water heater is the most straightforward option. As the name suggests, it involves a tank that is heated by some form of energy, like gas or electricity. If properly maintained, these models can last a long time. With your input, one of our qualified technicians can assess your daily water needs and recommend a unit that would be suitable.
Tankless models are another option, where water is heated on a needs basis. What that means is, when you turn on the tap to have a hot shower, rather than dispatching water that's already heated, your water heater will turn on and warm up the water as you require it. Water is not pre-heated and then stored, so a tankless model is more cost and energy efficient, though the initial setup tends to be pricier.