Have you ever had one of those weeks where you think something in the air is really affecting people? It’s my first season of spring having moved down in the south for a new job. I am really thrilled with it! The past couple of months I have been down here, I have to learn a lot about this current weather pattern. While, where I’m from, you can count on the cold of winter to be lasting into May quite easily. Though, in this current location it seems to jump straight into Springtime somewhere around March which is amazing. That intense enough warm air is already a lot to get used to for me besides the new town! When it actually got so warm outside for me that I realized I could turn off our whole oil furnace already, I was floored. I was actually able to rely on ambient outdoor temperatures this time. I was pretty blown away. The only thing about this weather that causes problems, is that it hasn’t persisted as constantly as I would like it to when recent air temperatures have been all over the charts with up and down, rainy or sunny, windy as well as still. It is amazing when we will have one week with amazing outdoor un-even temperatures in the 70’s or so then followed soon thereafter by a week of very chilly cold with wet weather tagged on. Now, this is annoying enough as a human being who has plans to make each day with children. But it’s even more disturbing for my home’s central heating and cooling system’s lifespan. Since the weird outdoor weather can’t seem to make up its mind about whether daily if it will be warm or cold, every one of us will have continually been switching between our heating and cooling plans all day long. One day my mother will have the cooling system running to cool down the indoor air that skyrocketed. Then undoubtedly the next day we’re cranking the oil furnace to compensate for the abrupt temperature drop we experienced. I suppose it has to be causing a fair amount of complicated problems to our indoor temperature control equipment, but I don’t suppose there is anything else we can do until the outdoor air temperature evens itself out.