- Discounts up to $425 are available for YORK®, Luxaire®, Coleman®, Champion® and Fraser-Johnston® brands
- Eligible units must be installed between October 1st and December 31st, 2022
MILWAUKEE, October 11, 2022 /PRNewswire/ — Johnson Controls, the global leader in smart, healthy and sustainable buildings, is taking steps to support eligible homeowners living and working in Hurricane Ian-affected areas. Effective immediately, the company is providing homeowners who live there emergency discounts for qualifying heating, ventilation, and air conditioning (HVAC) systems. Florida, South Carolina and North Carolina Counties within the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) defined disaster area (DR-4673-FL, DR-4675, EM-3584-FL, EM-3585-SC, and EM-3586-NC). These discounts apply to installed YORK®, Luxaire®, Coleman®, Champion® and Fraser-Johnston® branded equipment between October 1st and December 31st, 2022.
“Hurricane Ian has caused an historic level of devastation and our thoughts are with everyone affected,” he said Doug Schuster, Vice President and General Manager of Global Ducted Systems at Johnson Controls. “Johnson Controls is committed to helping communities rebuild as they take their next steps on the road to recovery.”
Homeowners can apply for rebates online at https://ductedsystemsincentives.com with the Personal Use Rebate Program. The program awards discounts based on device efficiency (expressed as a Seasonal Energy Efficiency Ratio, or SEER for air conditioners and heat pumps, and as a percentage for stoves), with more efficient products receiving larger discounts.
- air conditioners/heat pumps
- 20 SEERS: $275
- 19 SEERS: $250
- 17 SEERS: $225
- 16 SEERS: $225
- 14 SEERS: $100
- 90% AFUE models: $150
- 80% AFUE models: $75
- air handler: $50
- Packaged housing units: $125
- Channelless mini splits and mini VRF
- Premium and Mini VRF: $60
- Default: $50
Discounts cannot be combined with any other Johnson Controls homeowner discount offers. Claims must be submitted online within 60 calendar days of installation. Homeowners can call (833) 242-7869 (option 3 followed by option 1) for assistance filing rebates.
“After storms and flooding, it’s important for homeowners to contact their local HVAC contractor for a system inspection and a thorough duct system replacement or cleaning,” Schuster said. “Any systems damaged by flooding should remain offline until properly inspected by a qualified HVAC professional. Submerged HVAC equipment is typically damaged beyond what is considered practical to repair, and a trusted contractor can help determine the extent of the damage and a system’s needs. and help homeowners understand their warranty.”
Damage can include any exposed electrical controls and motors, and gas lines, controls and burner systems would also require a combination of component replacement and cleaning to ensure proper and safe operation.
To find a contractor, homeowners can use the dealer locator on Johnson Controls brand websites, including https://york.com, https://colemanac.com, https://championhomecomfort.com, https://luxaire.comand https://fraser-johnston.com.
Head of the PR program
Building Technologies and Solutions, Johnson Controls
Mobile: +1 414-378-9641
About Johnson Controls
At Johnson Controls (NYSE:JCI), we transform the environments in which people live, work, learn and play. As the global leader in smart, healthy and sustainable buildings, our mission is to redefine building performance to serve people, places and the planet.
Building on a proud history of nearly 140 years of innovation, with OpenBlue, our comprehensive digital offering, we are delivering the blueprint of the future for industries like healthcare, schools, data centers, airports, stadiums, manufacturing and beyond.
Today, with a global team of 100,000 professionals in more than 150 countries, Johnson Controls offers the world’s largest portfolio of building controls, software and service solutions from some of the most trusted names in the industry.
Visit www.johnsoncontrols.com for more information and follow @JohnsonControls on social platforms.
SOURCE Johnson Controls