When picking out ceiling fans, you'll need to consider whether or not you want lighting to come with the fans. Some fans come with light kits on them, while other fans do not. In some cases you may have to pick out the light kit separately as well. There are a variety of different light kits that you can choose from, and you'll want to pick one that will look nice with the fan and offer plenty of light.
I assume you are a DIY and have decided that putting ceiling fans in your home makes good sense. You've probably researched the advantages of installing ceiling fans and have learned that besides the aesthetic appeal that is part and parcel of a ceiling fan, there are a number of benefits that impact your wallet in a positive way.
Other popular kids ceiling fans include the Warbird series made by Craftmade. The Miss America features the colors of the American flag, red, white and blue with white stars. The blades are 48" and white. The Tiger Shark has a shark mouth as the motor cover, a red nose with a light at the tip and 48" black blades. The Glamorous Glen features yellow and red checkered nose with a silver motor cover and 58" black blades with yellow tips.
You can also try Google searching the name of your ceiling appliance, eg. Fanimation Belleria fan. Look around through the different results that show up on the page. Try looking for a result which lists compatible parts to the specific fan you are interested in. You can also call the manufacturer. Additionally, try researching the kit you are looking at. Copy + paste the model of the kit into Google and again look for compatible devices.
Contrary to popular belief, ceiling fans are not for the hot-weather months alone. Sure, they provide that extra cooling power in summer, but did you know that you can use your fan in winter, too? That's right. A ceiling fan can also help to make the hot air from your heater rise in winter, as well. All you have to do is to reverse the rotation of the blades. Just hit the switch and make your blades move counterclockwise. This cause the fan to pull the air instead of push it. This is especially beneficial if you live in a two-story home. Myself, I do live in a two story house, and I find that on moderate winter days I can pull the hot air from downstairs and thus not have to use the upstairs heater at all. Since first discovering this simple technique, I have cut my electricity bill in winter by 25%. Yes, it really works!
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