Goettl Is Partnering With Las Vegas Air And Paradise Air

Since Ken Goodrich took over as CEO of Goettl Air Conditioning, the company has sought to add more to its Las Vegas operations. The company is originally based in Arizona, but it’s made a lot of headlines in the greater Las Vegas area lately. According a release originally posted on PRNewswire, Goettl has merged with Las Vegas Air and Paradise Air, two HVAC service companies serving mostly residential customers with some commercial customers included. Ken Goodrich, the CEO of Goettl and Stephen Gamst, the Managing Partner of Las Vegas Air have known each other for quite some time and Gamst has admired how Goettl treats its team and customers like family, and has wanted to be a part of their network.

 

Goettl Air Conditioning has kept air conditioners and heaters running in the extreme temperatures of the Southwest since 1939 when Adam and Gust Goettl founded the company. They include all central air and heating services from installation of the central fans and condensers, and installing ducts and infrastructure throughout homes. They also offer some plumbing and pipe repair services. Goettl makes efficiency a priority in their work and install HVAC brands that have the highest ratings from Energy Star and other environmentally-friendly certifications.

 

Goettl is all about doing the job right and not simply installing units that are perceived to be the biggest and most powerful units. In fact, according to Goettl’s experts, an air conditioning unit that’s too large could be as much of a problem as one that’s too small. Goettl’s technicians and servicemen are specially-trained and certified and know the ins and outs of installation and maintenance. Goettl even offers warranties and service plans to go along with the installation.

 

Goettl is also connected to their community and has given back to it on multiple occasions. They have given funds to veterans returning from overseas to purchase HVAC repair tools and receive training in HVAC certification programs and community colleges. And they’ve even paid for or offered their services for free to families in need whose plumbing and air conditioning has broken down in extreme temperature seasons.