Heat will engulf the Pacific Northwest this week, sending temperatures as high as 104 in Seattle and 107 in Portland, Ore.
NYS Entity Status
NYS Filing Date
MAY 12, 2014
NYS DOS ID#
NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC BUSINESS CORPORATION
2014 - CARDI'S HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING INC.
AROUND THE WEB
- Blistering Heat Wave Threatens Seattle, Where Only a Third Have Air-Conditioning
By MAGGIE ASTOR - Tuesday Aug 1, 2017
- With Trump on Vacation, a Sprucing Up for the West Wing
By JULIE HIRSCHFELD DAVIS - Friday Aug 4, 2017
A $3.4 million White House renovation will include a new air conditioning and heating system, new cables and wires, fresh paint and new carpets.
- Giants take heat: 95 degrees at game time, and then it soared
By John Shea - Sunday Sep 3, 2017
So the hitting conditions are advantageous in this weather? Balls flying off bats? A hitters’ paradise? So true Friday. Not so true Saturday — at least until Nick Hundley’s walk-off homer in the 10th inning. For most of the day, Jeff Samardzija and Lance Lynn turned AT&T Park back into a pitchers’ yard, each showing efficiency and dominance through much of a game witnessed by fans using makeshift fans. Newspapers, programs, foam fingers. Anything to circulate air. The first-pitch temperature was 95 degrees, and it soared from there — matching the second-hottest game in the 18-year history of the Giants’ downtown ballpark.
- As the Northwest Boils, an Aversion to Air-Conditioners Wilts
By ALAN BLINDER - Thursday Aug 3, 2017
In a sweltering Portland and other cities facing record-threatening heat, people have gradually and quietly embraced the technology.
- Pleas for Help at Florida Nursing Home Where Heat Took Lives
By SHERI FINK and AMY HARMON - Friday Sep 15, 2017
The home said it had called the power utility repeatedly after its air-conditioning went out, and was assured that help was on the way.
- Without air conditioning, steamy Florida yearns for power
By GARY FINEOUT, Associated Press - Tuesday Sep 12, 2017
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) — In a state built on air conditioning, millions of Florida residents now want to know one thing: When will the power be back on?Hurricane Irma's march across Florida and into the Southeast triggered one of the bigger blackouts in U.S. history, plunging as many as 13 million people into the dark as the storm dragged down power lines and blew out transformers. It also shattered the climate-controlled bubbles that enable people to live here despite the state's heat, humidity and insects.Those who evacuated ahead of the hurricane are returning to homes without electricity and facing the prospect of days, maybe weeks, with little to ease the withering late-summer stickiness."Power, power, power," Gov.