Decorative Bathroom Ceiling Fans With Lights - Well "they," say that you aren't able to bear a draft during winter months, but that you are able to equalize the air temperature by using your fan in the inverse direction. I wondered why the older ceiling fans didn't get a reverse button. Were the individuals who designed those fans, only too dumb to think about using inverse in winter?
During winter, when you employ the central heating system, the warm air coming out of the registers, in each room, will naturally rise and because the registers are up high already, the hot air will assemble in the ceiling level and slowly work its way down toward floor amount. Until the temperature is comfortable at the lower amounts of the rooms, the heating unit runs. But by the time this happens, it'll be quite hot in the ceiling level.
But imagine if there is a way to get this hot air down off the ceiling, to the lower levels where we reside. The heating unit would not need to work as long and also the savings on our utility bill might be substantial. This mix would essentially equalize the temperature at floor and ceiling levels, meaning the heat would not be wasted keeping the ceilings warm.
But then someone said the draft created by the ceiling fans could be too much for winter months. So someone else said "well, let's only reverse the ceiling fans and allow the air blow up until it hits the ceiling and then it is going to go flat in most directions until it hits the walls. Afterward it will come down until it hits on the floor. Now it will travel, at floor level, back in toward the centre of the area and then back up to the ceiling fan.