South Carolina is one of the most beautiful places in the United States to call home. However, our local weather can be extreme – high temps and thick humidity in the summer and chilly winter weather during cold months. As a local HVAC company in Cane Bay, SC, we know how crucial it is to have a quality HVAC system in your home and experienced technicians to keep it working correctly.
With more than 35 years of serving the Lowcountry, we are proud to be an active part of our local community. As your neighbors, we are here for all of your HVAC needs, whether you need a new AC unit installed this summer or a heat pump replacement this winter. With a reliable team of NATE-certified technicians and decades of experience in our industry, no HVAC project is too big or small for us to handle.
We offer highly competitive pricing and convenient financing options for all of our clients. At the end of the day, our goal is to make it easy and affordable to live comfortably in your home all year long. We are committed to hard work, honesty, and integrity with every service we offer. If you aren’t 100% satisfied with our work, we’ll do our part to make it right.
Here are just a few of the reasons why homeowners and business owners in South Carolina trust Action Heating & Air Conditioning:
If you need a trusted AC repair company in Cane Bay, know that our team is geared up and ready to help you today. While you browse our website, have a look at just a few of our specialties here at Action Heating & Air Conditioning:
Summers in the Lowcountry are hot, humid, and sticky. After a long day at the beach or downtown with your friends, nothing feels better than kicking back on the sofa while your air conditioning cools you off. On the other hand, nothing feels worse than walking into your home and feeling warm, stale air hit your face. Those who know, know – having your AC go out during a South Carolina summer is no joke. With time, a relatively minor inconvenience can turn into a real health problem.
In situations like these, something has probably gone wrong with your HVAC system. If your AC has stopped working in the middle of summer, it’s time to call Action Heating & Air Conditioning right away. Our team of certified HVAC professionals has years of experience repairing and servicing AC equipment. It doesn’t matter how old your unit is or what brand you bought – we have the skills to get your home comfort system up and running in no time.
Over time, condensation builds up in your AC equipment because of its cooling process. This accumulated byproduct must be drained regularly, or the increased amounts of moisture can damage your air conditioner’s components.
Refrigerant is the substance responsible for keeping your home nice and cool in the summer. When refrigerant levels drop due to a leak, it will affect your AC equipment’s ability to cool your home. If your HVAC unit isn’t blowing cold air, this could be a reason why.
This is a common AC issue in South Carolina and the U.S. in general. Sometimes this problem is fixed by switching your thermostat to “auto.” If that doesn’t work, you may have a broken thermostat or a wiring issue that needs to be addressed quickly.
It’s normal for your heater to produce a slight burning smell if it hasn’t been used in a while. However, if you are experiencing a persistent burning smell during the summer months when your air conditioning is on, it could be a serious problem. Turn off your HVAC system immediately and call our office as soon as possible so that we may send out a technician to diagnose your problem.
This fan plays an important role in your AC unit’s heat transfer process. When your air conditioning fan breaks, your AC equipment won’t be able to cool your home off in the summer when it’s needed the most.
One of our goals as a company is to provide HVAC repair services at fair and competitive prices. In addition, we want you to feel confident about investing in high-quality heating and cooling systems without having to worry a lot about the costs. We make sure to provide honest and accurate quotes and we offer a variety of financing options. We want you to get the best bang for your buck, so here are some special offers.See Our Offer
If you are experiencing any of the problems above, be sure to hire a professional contractor to fix your issues. For your safety, don’t ever try to make HVAC repairs on your own unless you are trained. When the time come to have your air conditioning system repaired, our team of licensed AC technicians will handle all of the hard work on your behalf. That way, you can stay safe and have peace of mind knowing you’re in good hands.
Your HVAC system works hard all year long. If you have gone years without much maintenance or AC repair, you probably bought a great HVAC unit. However, with constant use and even normal wear and tear, even the highest-quality HVAC systems are prone to malfunctions. Eventually, it will need to be replaced.
If you need an energy-efficient, reliable cooling system for your home or business, you have come to the right place. We have decades of experience installing new AC systems for our clients and can handle any installation project you have. As a Carrier® Factory Authorized Dealer, we have the most top-rated AC systems available in South Carolina.
At Action Heating & Air Conditioning, we know that buying a new air conditioner and installing it can be a huge source of stress. But when you work with us, it doesn’t have to be that way. We have made it our mission to make the AC installation process easy and efficient for our customers. That way, they can focus more on living life and enjoying their home while we work hard on their AC install in Cane Bay.
Whether you plan to replace a faulty air conditioning system or need a Carrier unit for your new construction home, we have got you covered. We will work with you directly to find the best fit for your home and budget. We are also happy to answer all of your AC installation questions prior to and during your initial service appointment.
Trying to figure out whether your air conditioner needs to be repaired or replaced can be a tricky decision to make. Most people have a hard time letting things go, and that includes AC units. It can be hard to know when to let go of the old and welcome in the new. To help save you time and make your decision a little easier, keep the following signs in mind. If you find yourself saying, “that sounds like my AC unit,” it might be time for a new air conditioning installation.
Your air conditioning system works very hard every day, all year long to keep your home comfy and cool. Machines that work hard year-round are going to require maintenance and ongoing services to stay operational.
As a family-owned and operated HVAC company in Cane Bay, SC, we know better than anyone how expensive it can be to maintain an AC unit. We know that money doesn’t grow on trees. We also understand that finding last-minute resources to fix an air conditioning system can be challenging. That is why we offer extended warranties for your new or existing AC equipment. With an extended warranty from Action Heating & Air Conditioning, you benefit from repairs, replacement, and additional services covered under warranty. That way, you can enjoy your HVAC products as long as possible.
Cane Bay’s first half of basketball after finding out it was ranked inside the top 10 in Class 5A by the South Carolina Basketball Coaches Association was its worst 16 minutes of the season.The Cobras have been dialed in since, though. The Cane Bay girls, ranked seventh at the time, eventually lost to then-No. 3 Summerville by two points, almost rallying from 17 points down to complete the comeback.“If we had played the second half like we did the first half, it could have been a different story,” Cane Bay coa...
Cane Bay’s first half of basketball after finding out it was ranked inside the top 10 in Class 5A by the South Carolina Basketball Coaches Association was its worst 16 minutes of the season.
The Cobras have been dialed in since, though. The Cane Bay girls, ranked seventh at the time, eventually lost to then-No. 3 Summerville by two points, almost rallying from 17 points down to complete the comeback.
“If we had played the second half like we did the first half, it could have been a different story,” Cane Bay coach Ira Owens said.
Since, they’ve rattled off four wins a row to improve to 7-1 in the regular season. They were ranked ninth in the latest Class 5A poll.
Last time out, the Cobras clamped down on Hanahan, 52-3. The defensive performance was the best for Cane Bay’s girls in program history. In the regular-season opener on Nov. 30, Cane Bay also set a new program high in points with 74 in a 20-point victory against visiting Timberland High School.
“From the beginning, this team has meshed really well,” Owens said. “Our emphasis has been getting off to fast starts and playing good defense.”
Senior Jasmine Jenkins and junior Alaina Nettles power Cane Bay on the scoreboard, averaging 16.2 points and 15.3 points. Junior Lauren Thomas leads around the glass with 8.9 boards per game and is third in scoring with 7.7 points per game. Nettles and Jenkins are second and third in rebounding while Nettles leads in steals and assists.
Senior Tatum Carr, who hit a game-winning bucket against West Ashley earlier this month, averages 5.1 points and four rebounds per game.
The Cobras host Marian Catholic (Chicago Heights, Ill.) at 6 p.m., on Dec. 28 in the annual Carolina Invitational. The Lowcountry tournament has 48 girls teams and 24 boys teams competing in 10 different divisions.
More Berkeley County School District programs competing in the three-day tournament are Goose Creek’s girls, Philip Simmons girls, Berkeley’s girls, Stratford’s girls, Berkeley’s boys, Timberland’s boys and Cane Bay’s boys.
Northwood Academy’s teams are also in the tournament.
For brackets and more information on the Carolina Invitational, see www.lowcountryinvitational.com.
Gov. Henry McMaster’s proposed budget for 2022-23 will be unveiled Monday afternoon as the legislature gets ready to return for a session Tuesday in which their plate is full with issues ranging from how to spend extra billions of dollars to dealing with redistricting and mask mandates. More: The Post and Courier...
Gov. Henry McMaster’s proposed budget for 2022-23 will be unveiled Monday afternoon as the legislature gets ready to return for a session Tuesday in which their plate is full with issues ranging from how to spend extra billions of dollars to dealing with redistricting and mask mandates. More: The Post and Courier, Charleston City Paper, The Governor’s Office, AP News
In other headlines:
Murdaugh gets Rolling Stone coverage. The Alex Murdaugh saga continues with Rolling Stone charting the twists and turns of the cases stemming to the unsolved murders of the disgraced lawyer’s wife and son in 2021. Also, on Friday, a bank CEO was fired after allegations surfaced about Murdaugh’s schemes. More: Rolling Stone, The Post and Courier, Fox News
State prison chief gets national award for agency turnaround. S.C. Corrections Department Director Bryan Stirling was honored Saturday by the Correctional Leaders Association for the changes in South Carolina prisons over his eight years of leadership. More: AP News
Governor nominates Columbia attorney to chair DHEC board. Gov. Henry McMaster nominated Friday Columbia-area attorney Robert Bolchoz to chair the state’s health board, succeeding outgoing chair Mark Elam. Bolchoz has practiced environmental law and has also supervised the Department of Health and Environmental Resource’s legal counsel on some issues. His nomination must be confirmed by the state Senate. More: AP News
Three coastal S.C. communities’ sales make them top in nation. Summerville area’s Cane Bay and Nexton, and Latitude Margaritaville-Hilton Head made the top-50 in the nation list by RCLCO Real Estate Advisors for the most home sales last year in master-planned developments. More: The Post and Courier
To get dozens of South Carolina news stories every business day, contact the folks at SC Clips.
R.J. Roderick isn’t ready to move on from the South Carolina Gamecocks football program.On Saturday night, the senior safety from Summerville, S.C. announced he would return to South Carolina for his extra season of eligibility. He posted the announcement on Twitter.“These past couple of years have been an amazi...
R.J. Roderick isn’t ready to move on from the South Carolina Gamecocks football program.
On Saturday night, the senior safety from Summerville, S.C. announced he would return to South Carolina for his extra season of eligibility. He posted the announcement on Twitter.
“These past couple of years have been an amazing experience that I would not trade for anything. To represent the Block C is a tradition to be honored, and an honor it is.”
“I’m extremely proud of my brothers and myself as we’ve continued our climb and have overcome many obstacles. Columbia is a very special place to me, and one that anyone would love to be a part of.”
“With that being said, I’ve decided to return to the University of South Carolina for my final season. There is a lot of unfinished business and we have not even scratched the surface of our potential. I’m going to train harder like never before to get stronger, bigger and faster to increase my level of impact on the field Let’s run it back!”
Roderick finished the 2021 season with 64 tackles, including one for loss. He also forced two fumbles and recovered another.
From Roderick’s GamecocksOnline profile…
Returning two-year starter at safety... has appeared in 31 games over the past three seasons, making 22 starts... with his experience, looks to take control of the defense from a communication and leadership standpoint... owns 134 career tackles with a pair of interceptions.
Third-year player who played in and started six of the first seven games of the season... played hurt for part of the year and elected to opt out of the rest of the season following the dismissal of head coach Will Muschamp... credited with 23 tackles... had at least three stops in every game he played, including a season-high five tackles against Auburn... recorded a quarterback hurry against Tennessee, a pass breakup at Vanderbilt and a tackle for loss at Florida.
Sophomore who played in all 12 games making 11 starts... did not start the season opener at North Carolina, but came off the bench and posted a season-high nine tackles... started at the nickel position against Charleston Southern and Alabama, before moving to safety, where he started the final nine contests... ranked sixth on the squad with 55 tackles including 3.5 tackles for loss and a sack... recorded two interceptions and a pass breakup... had eight stops against Alabama including a sack... picked off passes against Charleston Southern and Vanderbilt... collected six tackles and a pass breakup versus Florida... named the Most Improved Player of the Spring for Special Teams.
True freshman safety who enrolled at Carolina in January and went through spring drills... saw more action as the season progressed... played in all 13 games, starting each of the last five contests... had just 11 tackles through the season’s first seven games (1.6 per game), but collected 45 stops over the last six contests (7.5 per game) to rank fifth on the team with 56 tackles... his 56 tackles ranked second among all SEC freshmen... tied for the SEC freshman lead with two fumbles forced... gained his first significant playing time at Ole Miss after injuries sidelined Jamyest Williams and Javon Charleston... responded with 13 tackles, the most tackles for a freshman at South Carolina since Ben Washington notched 15 stops against Mississippi State in 1994... earned his first start at Florida and collected nine tackles, then had a team-high 10 stops at Clemson... ended the regular season with four tackles, a forced fumble and a pass breakup against Akron... notched five tackles and forced a fumble in the Belk Bowl versus Virginia.
Graduated from Cane Bay High School in Summerville, S.C. in December of 2017... was a triple-option quarterback who helped the Cobras win nine of 12 games and reach the second round of the 4A playoffs, despite missing six games mid-season due to injury... ran for 354 yards, passed for 188 and totaled 10 touchdowns over six games...selected to the Shrine Bowl of the Carolinas... rushed for 1,778 yards and 23 touchdowns as a junior... coached by Russell Zehr... ranked No. 21 among the Palmetto state’s recruits for 2018, and is the 95th-ranked safety in the nation according to 247’s composite rankings... Rivals ranked him as the 18th-best player in the state of South Carolina... named to the PrepStar All-Atlantic Region team.
Ronald J. Roderick was born Nov. 25, 1999... is an experimental psychology major
Stratford’s girls basketball team appears more than equipped to contend for the Region 7-AAAAA crown in the next month.The curtains come up on the region slate Jan. 14 at Cane Bay and coach Kelly McNeil’s team has an opportunity to make a statement right out of the gate. The Cobras have been ranked as high as No. 7 in Class AAAAA this season.Stratford is No. 5 and Cane is eighth in the latest S.C. Basketball Coaches Association rankings.“I think we’ve made a lot of growth since the beginning of th...
Stratford’s girls basketball team appears more than equipped to contend for the Region 7-AAAAA crown in the next month.
The curtains come up on the region slate Jan. 14 at Cane Bay and coach Kelly McNeil’s team has an opportunity to make a statement right out of the gate. The Cobras have been ranked as high as No. 7 in Class AAAAA this season.
Stratford is No. 5 and Cane is eighth in the latest S.C. Basketball Coaches Association rankings.
“I think we’ve made a lot of growth since the beginning of the season,” McNeil said. “I’m seeing more maturity and understanding what we’re trying to do. Maturity-wise a case in point would be the Timberland game. We’re up seven with about 2½ minutes to go and we run a stall game without turning the ball over. We’re able to finish things.”
It’s not far-fetched to believe the winner of Stratford’s region opener could go on to capture a No. 1 seed for the playoffs. Cane Bay improved to 12-3 with a 57-46 victory at Ashley Ridge on Jan. 5, ending a 15-game skid against the Foxes.
Cane Bay opens region play at home on Jan. 11 against Wando, which snapped Goose Creek’s seven-year region win streak last year.
“The biggest thing is we have to play smart,” McNeil said about the Cobras matchup. “We’ve got to make the most of every possession and keep second chances at a minimum. If we both come to play and don’t back down, it will be a very good game.”
The Knights improved to 12-2 on the season with a 44-35 road victory at West Ashley on Jan. 5.
Junior guard Yasmine Cook poured in a game-high 20 points for the Knights and grabbed six rebounds. Junior guard Kaleyia Brown added nine points and four steals. Junior guard Kirstin Prudhomme chipped in seven points and seven assists.
On the season, Cook (16 points per game) and Brown (11 ppg) power Stratford offensively. Prudhomme is out front in rebounds, steals, assists and blocks.
While Cane Bay and Stratford might enter the region as the favorites based on the first half of the season, Goose Creek, Berkeley and Wando will be right there on game nights.
“Everybody has to stay motivated and hungry,” McNeil said. “There is not one team anybody can take for granted. Also there are a lot of great coaches in the region.”
In Cane Bay’s win at Ashley Ridge, junior Alaina Nettles poured in 24 points while Jasmine Jenkins added 12 for the Cobras.
BERKELEY COUNTY, S.C. (WCIV) — Last Tuesday, there was a meeting within the Berkeley County School District to discuss changing attendance lines within the county because of overcrowding in the Cane Bay area....
BERKELEY COUNTY, S.C. (WCIV) — Last Tuesday, there was a meeting within the Berkeley County School District to discuss changing attendance lines within the county because of overcrowding in the Cane Bay area.
Although the measure was not voted on, the problem of overcrowding remains within the area.
Berkeley County as a whole has experienced a 34 percent increase in population over the last decade. That’s the second highest rate of any county in the state.
This is partially due to the popularity of the area’s school system and community. It’s why Cane Bay resident Ashley Hill moved to the area two years ago.
“The reason that I like it here so much is because we have a sense of community and how Cane Bay trails, I get to experience that and golf cars and stuff like that,” Hill said.
But the space has started to become crowded. Since 2010, the Cane Bay population has grown from 1,321 people to 12,362 residents.
Right now approximately 75 percent of the land is permitted for expected build-out.
“They are going up so quickly,” Hill said, “It has grown tremendously. The traffic around here has gotten a lot more aggressive. I believe that even with school days, I mean, just trying to figure out how to get into the elementary school or the middle school because they're so close to each other, it makes it difficult for the people who are trying to go to work.”
Cane Bay currently has 5,941 building permits issued and 510 are under construction.
That means the number of residents may grow even more than the current population of 12,000.
There are also 7,950 entitlements for expected build-out in the Cane Bay area.
So that begs the question: Are Berkeley County officials prepared to deal with the growth in the community?
I took that question straight to Berkeley County Supervisor Johnny Cribb and here was his response:
“In the last several years, there's not a whole lot that we've rezoned or approved, but it's really the entitlements that that are out there.”
Cribb says that he hasn’t approved many building permits during his three years in office. But despite that, there are still thousands of permitted builds that have yet to take place.
So I asked him what his plan for the future was.
“If you look at what's going on in the world right now, anybody pretends to know what's going to happen is they're playing make believe,” Cribb said.
He said that the current market place, partially due to the coronavirus pandemic, has made it hard to predict when build-outs will happen and what the area will look like in the future.
Not satisfied with the answer to my question, I went to other officials to get more answers.
I asked the Cane Bay representative of the Berkeley County Council Caldwell Pinckney about the growth in the community.
He said that council does realize the threat the growth in the area has and it will be dealt with eventually. However, he said it has “not gotten to the point where we have had to sit down and talk about it.”
“Even in the most aggressive scenario, [build-outs are] years away. So two or three years, there's no way you could build out all that out in two or three years,” Cribb said.
When asked if a building moratorium would be considered to slow down some of the developments in Berkeley County ,both Cribb and Pinckney said it wasn’t on the table at this time.
Cribb does say that he believes the main solution, and the focus for him right now, is the roadways around the Cane Bay area.
“You put $65 million to widen 176, $82 million for Nexton I-26 interchange, so people would have their own interchange and doing improvements in the community.” Cribb said, “The biggest thing is, for us, almost three years now I have been relentlessly pursuing what I can control. And it's any new things that come in, and frankly, how can we improve the quality of life for the people that have moved out there who are the ones that created the growth.”
Cribb also said he is working with water and sewer officials to prepare for the influx of houses coming in the area.
One question I did pose to Pinckney was if the county would consider utilizing impact fees to help fund the building of new schools in the Cane Bay area. Pinckney said that he does believe impact fees are in place to an extent, but are not covering the whole budget.
But for residents like Hill, they believe that there is a lot being overlooked which only adds to their concern about the future of Cane Bay.
“I'm concerned with the overpopulation. I do not feel like the county has taken any hasn't thought about with all these, you know, kids that are coming in. Where they're supposed to go.”