Flush Mount Ceiling Fan - Guess what? The title of this article is merely out-and-out misleading. The sole real "minus" in regards to some ceiling fan is what it takes to get one correctly installed. Ceiling fans can be difficult to install for the inexperienced do-it-yourselfer. In some instances, where the ceiling fan will be set up you'll need to run an electric line to the region. Hiring a capable, bonded and licensed electrician will more than likely save you a lot of grief in the long run unless you're skillful at achieving this sort of thing.
There is also the minor "disadvantage" that involves the issue of periodic care. Correctly installed, a ceiling fan provides many, many years of agreeable cooling and cost-savings in your heat bill (assuming you have a fan which allows one to reverse the blade direction). Allowed, you should wipe the blades down once in a while but then, everyone has household cleaning chores to take care of from time to time.
On occasion, ceiling fans get out of equilibrium and need minor alterations. The most often encountered culprits are loose screws that attach the blades to the motor housing, blades that aren't at precisely the same angle (pitch) as the remaining blades as well as a blade or blades that weigh somewhat more compared to the others. Be sure that every one of the screws are tight without going into great detail. When they're not tightening the ones that run the fan and have come loose. Your problem has been solved, if the wobbling has ceased.
If not, make use of a yardstick or another straight part of wood and put it (with the fan quit) vertically at the outer edge of among the blades. Rotate the blades by hand to make sure that the stick touches. If one or more do not, only (and gently) bend the blade(s) so that their pitch matches the others and repeat the process until you're satisfied that each blade has the same pitch. Turn the fan on again and see if you have solved the difficulty.