The type of home one lives in has little to do with how its heating or cooling unit works.
Uneven temperatures happen to most homeowners.
They are often triggered by different causes, including some that homeowners may not imagine. It is such issues that most people ignore, yet they cause a lot of uneven heating, sometimes leading to overworking of furnaces. Each time your heater or furnace overworks to compensate for any deficit, it risks breaking down, triggering expensive repair costs that can be avoided. To make sure this doesn’t happen to you, consider understanding the not-so prevalent causes of uneven temperatures. One of the not-so-common reasons for this phenomenon is the rising heat levels in multi-level homes. For instance, most-story buildings have a temperature difference between 8 and 10 from the first and second floors. This happens due to the natural movement of heat from the lower to higher levels. In most cases, upstairs rooms will often be hotter than the lower rooms. This issue can also be triggered by the fact that rooms are far from the cooling or heating unit. Hindrances of airflow will, thus, affect the air getting to designated areas due to the distance barrier. Other factors relating to the room also affect the heating and cooling. An excellent example to consider would be room location, the sizes, and the number of windows in each room. Do not assume that the failure to get even temperature all over the house is caused by poor ductwork, leaks, insufficient insulation, or wrongly-sized HVAC units alone. It helps to get an energy audit from professionals if you are to address the issue adequately.