Vaxcel Ceiling Fan Remote - Guess what? The title of the article is only out-and-out misleading. The sole actual "con" when it comes to some ceiling fan is what it takes to get one properly installed. Ceiling fans may be difficult to install for the inexperienced do-it-yourselfer. In some cases, where the ceiling fan will be set up, you'll need to run an electrical line to the place. Hiring a qualified, bonded and licensed electrician will probably save you much grief in the long run unless you are skillful at doing this kind of thing.
There's also the minor "disadvantage" that entails the problem of periodic care. Properly installed, a ceiling fan provides many, many years of pleasant cooling and cost-savings on your own heating bill (assuming there is a fan that allows you to reverse the blade direction).
On occasion, ceiling fans require minor adjustments and get out of equilibrium. The most frequent culprits are loose screws that attach the blades to the motor casing, blades that aren't at exactly the same angle (pitch) as the remaining blades and also a blade or blades that weigh somewhat more compared to the others. Make sure that every one of the screws are tight, without going into great detail. If they aren't tightening the ones that have come loose and run the fan. In the event the wobbling has ceased, your issue has been solved.
If not, make use of a yardstick or another straight part of wood and put it (with the fan quit) vertically in the outer edge of among the blades. Rotate the blades by hand to ensure that the stick touches. If one or more do not, simply (and gently) bend the blade(s) so that their pitch matches the others and repeat the process until you are satisfied that each blade has the same pitch.