Furnace Installation Quote

To complete your quote, we'll need you to provide details about your home and existing furnace. This should only take 5-10 minutes.

It's easiest to complete this form on your smartphone, as you may need to verify a few things inside and outside your home.

Tap the NEXT button below to get started!

Home: Style

The next few questions help us understand the type, layout, area, and age of your home.

Home: Stories and layout

Home layout affects the required heating output.

Home: Age and area

Home age and area affect required heating output.

Home: Basement type

Basement type affects heating and installation requirements.

Home: Insulation

Well-insulated homes require less furnace output than a poorly-insulated home of equivalent size.

Home: Roof pitch

We may need to access your roof during installation.

Furnace: Number of furnaces

Some larger homes have multiple furnaces.

Furnace: Types

All new furnaces are high-efficiency. When replacing older furnaces, new exhaust and drainage installation is required. How to identify your furnace type

Furnace: Heating output

BTU heating output can be found on the rating plate inside the upper furnace cabinet. If you aren't sure of the BTU rating, provide the area of your home that furnace services (in sq. ft.), or skip this question.

Furnace: Heating zones

Newer homes may have 2 or more heating zones. If you have more thermostats than furnaces, your home has multiple heating zones.

Furnace room: Location

High-efficiency furnaces vent exhaust through 2" - 3" plastic pipes, typically routed from your furnace room to the side or back of your house (instead of through your roof).

Furnace room: Floor drain location

High-efficiency furnaces produce condensates when they run. We'll install a 3/4" hard pipe drain line to the nearest floor drain. If there isn't one near your furnace, we'll install a pump to pump the condensate and water to an existing drain.

Furnace room: Hot water tank(s)

Some older furnaces share an exhaust chimney with hot water tanks, which may affect installation of your new furnace. How to identify hot water tank types

Additional comments or requests

Please let us know if you are looking for a specific furnace model or certain features.

Also, list any add-ons you would like pricing for, such as: air conditioner, heat pump, smart thermostat, humidifier, indoor air quality system, hot water tank, or tankless water heater.

Contact information

We need your contact information so we can email you the completed quote. We may contact you if we need to verify anything to provide a more accurate quote.

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Our team strives to complete quotes on the same business day or, if received after hours, the next business day. We’ll contact you when your quote is ready.

Furnace types

High-efficiency furnaces have white or black plastic vent pipes, which are 2″ – 3″ in diameter.

Mid-efficiency furnaces are usually less than 25 years old and have no pilot light.

Low-efficiency or “Standard” furnaces are more than 25 years old and usually have a pilot light.

Hot water tank types

Natural draft or atmospheric vented hot water tanks have a 3″ – 4″ steel vent pipe, which runs to a vertical chimney. The chimney is usually shared with standard or mid-efficiency furnaces.

Power vented hot water tanks have one or two black or white plastic vent pipe(s), which are 2″ – 3″ in diameter. The vent pipes usually exit from the side of the house.