Chimney Sweep Pace Florida
An important benefit of hiring a professional chimney sweep is safety. At Advanced Fireplace Technicians Chimney Sweep Pace Florida our mission is to help. We will advise you of any issues with your chimney to help you make the best decisions for your home.
Likewise, our second main goal is to make sure there is no soot or creosote buildup. Let us clarify: if there is creosote buildup in your chimney greater than an eighth of an inch, it puts your family and home at risk and is a great health hazard for you and your whole family.
Therefore, we use a special device that helps us see the inside of your chimney. While doing this, we look for any signs of buildup that could lead to a fire. If we spot a sooty buildup, we will remove it so you can safely use your fireplace.
What To Expect From AFT Chimney Sweep Pace Florida
Advanced Fireplace Technicians Chimney Sweep Pace Florida is a quality chimney sweep that services the Gulf Coast. Our experienced team knows that fireplaces and chimneys are important to maintain, and we are dedicated to serving you.
We are looking forward to providing you with excellent service, great professionalism, and a quality chimney sweep.
Advanced Fireplace Technicians Chimney Sweep Pace Florida specializes in Creosote Removal, Animal Removal, Chimney/Fireplace Inspections, Water Leak Removal, Chimney Cap Installations and so much more.
Book an Appointment today!
Our team of advanced technicians brings great skill and guarantees you will be happy with our work. We use the best quality products to ensure safety and proper service. With over 30 years of professional experience, Advanced Fireplace Technicians has been dedicated to serving you.
Things To Do In
Escambia Bay is a bay located in Escambia and Santa Rosa counties, in the far western Florida Panhandle. The city of Pensacola is located on the western side, and the town of Milton is located on the northeastern end of the two-pronged bay. Both places are the county seats of the respective counties. Unusually, Escambia Bay is connected to open waters via Pensacola Bay to its southeast. It is fed primarily by the Escambia River.
National Airlines Flight 193, a Boeing 727, crashed into Escambia Bay during a descent into Pensacola Regional Airport on May 8, 1978. There were 3 fatalities among the 58 people on board. During Hurricane Ivan in September 2004, the storm surge from the Gulf of Mexico came into Escambia Bay, washing out the Interstate 10 Escambia Bay Bridge.