Double Headed Outdoor Ceiling Fan - Guess what? The title of the informative article is simply out-and-out misleading. The only actual "minus" when it comes to your ceiling fan is what it will take to get one properly installed. Ceiling fans could be difficult to install for the inexperienced do-it-yourselfer. In some instances, you will need to run an electrical line to the place where the ceiling fan will be set up. Unless you are adept at achieving this kind of thing, hiring a licensed, bonded and competent electrician will most likely save you a lot of grief in the long term.
There's also the minor "disadvantage" that entails the issue of periodic care. Correctly installed, a ceiling fan will provide years and years of pleasant cooling and cost-savings in your heating bill (assuming there is a fan which allows one to reverse the blade direction). Allowed, you have to wipe down the blades in a while but everyone has household cleaning chores to take good care of of from time to time.
On occasion, ceiling fans get out of equilibrium and need slight adjustments. The most frequent culprits are loose screws that attach the blades to the motor casing, blades which are not at the same angle (pitch) as the remaining blades as well as a blade or blades that weigh slightly more in relation to the others. Without going into great detail, be sure that all of the screws are tight. If they're not tightening the ones that run the fan and have come loose. In the event the wobbling has stopped, your problem has been solved.
Otherwise, use a yardstick or other straight part of wood and put it (with the fan stopped) vertically in the outer edge of among the blades. Rotate the blades by hand to be certain that the stick touches. Turn the fan on again and see in the event you have solved the issue.