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Electrical Fans

Bathroom Fans makes bathroom more tranquil and joyous!!

Like any innovative and regular fan today, Bathroom fan holds electrically powered ceiling fan to be their ascendant, which was invented by Philip Diehl in 1882. Its electric motor was engineered by him in the first Singer Sewing Machines, which he later adapted in a ceiling mounted fan.

To substantiate the innovation, Hunter Fan Company came out with an auto-balancing ceiling fan, in 1954.

Empirically seen, over the years, the need for fans at different places has increased immeasurably, and so have the types, subject to the need, location and ambiance.

Bathroom fans are much resorted to, given the climatic changes, and our preference of a hassle free bath. It is, supposedly, a change from the conventional ventilation system we usually have in our bathrooms.

They are also used in conjunction with the bathroom decor, to match with it, and on the other hand, do away with the mist or engulfing steam from cold or hot water.

Bathroom fans are of essence not only for the features like removal of odour and improving indoor air quality, but also for removal of moisture and reducing the level of humidity that causes mold growth that may affect your family's health or damage building materials.

Rolling ahead, there’s the next level - the Inline Bathroom Fan. It serves as a quintessential replacement for a traditional ceiling-mount bathroom fan.

They come with various advantages viz. they can be fitted anywhere in the attic, thus, the power is not limited by the space it is installed in. There’s minimalistic noise or vibration, since it can be mounted many feet away, esp. from the exhaust point of the ceiling. You also have an apex advantage of having multiple exhaust points, in a larger bathroom, and yet have only one fan installed.

The components required are - Fan, Interior Grill, Interior Duct Work, Exterior Vent, and Switch for it.
It’s very simple to install a Bathroom Fan.

All you have to do is:
Determine the place of installation. Then, cut a hole that is larger than the finished opening, if you don’t have access from above, in order to get the fan housing into the ceiling. Later, attach it to the joist or beam for support. Turn off power at the breaker, and do not cut any electrical wiring if this is a remodel.


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