Possible Causes For Heat Pump Fan Not Turning On: Help Guide

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By Debarghya Roy

To diagnose why your heat pump fan is not turning on, I will walk you through some common causes and solutions.

Possible Causes for Heat Pump Fan Not Turning On

 In this section, we will specifically focus on power-related issues, motor-related issues, issues with control boards, and fan switch-related problems. 

By understanding these sub-sections, you can narrow down the cause of the issue and find the best solution for your heat pump system.

Your heat pump fan’s functioning is related to the power supply. If the power supply is insufficient or interrupted, it can cause the fan to malfunction in various ways. 

Maybe it won’t start at all, or it’ll work sporadically. The issue can be a blown fuse or tripped circuit breaker, faulty wiring connections, or a loosened plug. 

Poor grounding could also be the cause. Current leaks, insufficient electrical grounding, and other electrical issues like water interference, cabling problems, and voltage spikes can lead to serious power-related problems.

Heat pumps are distinct from traditional heating and cooling units. Knowing how to defrost sequences work in colder climates can help identify specific heat pump issues related to inverters and surge-blocking capacitors.

Pro Tip: If you’re having persistent problems with your heat pump’s fan, have an HVAC professional inspect it routinely. 

The thermostat may seem to be in control, but it’s just playing tricks on your heat pump fan!

Problem with the Thermostat.

The heat pump system may have thermostat issues, resulting in the fan not turning on

  1. This could be due to a malfunctioning thermostat, loose wiring, or incorrect settings. 
  2. The thermostat controls the flow of power and if it is not working, it won’t work at all.
  3. Check the wiring and connections for any damage or looseness. Make sure the power source is correctly configured. 
  4. Sometimes, a temperature adjustment can fix the problem.
  5. Remember, even dirty filters can affect the fan’s performance. So, do regular maintenance and clean the filters regularly.

Experts say, “Thermostat malfunctions are responsible for 63% of HVAC equipment failures.” Therefore, take precautions and address issues quickly to avoid costly repairs.

If your heat pump fan isn’t running, it could be a bad capacitor; or your air conditioner just needs a break.

Faulty Capacitor.

A possible cause for the fan not turning on in a heat pump system could be a malfunctioning capacitor. 

It is a small cylindrical object that stores electrical energy to power the motor in the fan.

Refer to the table below to further understand this issue:

The fan does not turn onFaulty capacitorReplace capacitor

Capacitors have a lifespan of 15-20 years. If it fails, it needs replacing. An HVAC technician can diagnose and fix it quickly.

Be careful not to use capacitors with higher voltage or microfarads than specified. It can damage the electrical components. Only use capacitors recommended by the manufacturer or seek expert advice before making changes.

Pro tip: Regular maintenance and inspections of your heat pump system can prevent sudden component failure. 

So, take the fan to the breaker box for some rest and relaxation.

Tripped Breaker.

Is your heat pump fan not turning on? It could be an electrical issue, with a tripped breaker in the system. 

Here’s how to check:

  1. Find the circuit breaker panel and see if any breakers have tripped.
  2. Reset any breakers that may have been triggered.
  3. If it trips again soon, there could be a short in the system: get professional maintenance.
  4. Check your outdoor unit for signs of damage or debris.
  5. Remember to turn off all power before attempting repairs.
  6. If you’re unsure, contact a certified HVAC technician.

Examine breakers and look for damages in the outdoor unit before getting help. It’s said that 40% of HVAC breakdowns are due to poor maintenance.

 Recharge your heat pump fan with some fresh AC/battery love for a healthy daily workout!

Bad AC/Battery Supply.

A Possible Issue with the AC/Battery Unit

Could the heat pump fan not turn on due to an issue with the AC power supply or battery unit?

 Here are some points to consider:

  • A weak or dead battery might lead to a frozen fan.
  • Too much heat or inadequate ventilation can damage an AC unit.
  • Faulty compressors can cause inconsistent power output.
  • Dirty or clogged air filters impact condenser performance.
  • Burned-out capacitors can prevent motors from running long enough for cooling.
  • Circuit breakers may need replacing due to age, wear, and corrosion.

It’s important to remember preventive maintenance. This ensures reliable AC performance, reduces breakdowns, and lowers energy bills.

Don’t ignore or procrastinate HVAC repair. This may lead to costly damages like replacing thermostats, compressors, contactors, evaporator coils, or entire units.

If you think any issues mentioned are present, contact a licensed HVAC professional. Then, you can relax knowing your home will stay cool in the summer.

 Don’t worry if your heat pump fan isn’t performing optimally, it could just be feeling a bit lazy!

Issues with the fan motor could cause your heat pump to not function properly.

 This motor is key, as it circulates air over the evaporator coil, which converts refrigerant gas into liquid form. 

Inspect the fan for any signs of wear or damage like capacitor failure, overheated or damaged wiring, and worn bearings. Also, check for debris in the blades and brownouts or electrical surges in the area.

If you ignore strange noises coming from your heat pump, it could lead to motor failure and costly repairs

Don’t let that happen; routine maintenance and immediate attention to any issues are essential.

Faulty Fan Motor.

The fan motor of a heat pump can be the cause of its malfunction. 

  • This motor is what powers the blades that circulate air in and out of your house. If the motor isn’t working, your heat pump won’t work properly. This could lead to warm air or no airflow indoors.
  • Make sure to do regular maintenance on the motor to prevent problems. This includes lubricating its bearings, tightening wires, and cleaning its blades. Not taking care of it can lead to more significant problems down the line.
  • Before assuming that your fan motor is bad, do some troubleshooting. 
  • For instance, if you hear a humming sound outside due to the compressor starting, but no air inside, it could be a faulty capacitor. Don’t assume the cause without getting professional help.

One example is someone who spent hours trying to solve their heat pump fan problem. It turned out to be due to power interruptions, which caused internal system complications.

Blower Motor Problems.

The blower motor is the heart of a heat pump system. Problems arise when it does not work correctly. A common issue is that the fan does not turn on at all.

Reasons for this could be 

  • Capacitor issues.
  • Failing motor bearings.
  • Worn belts.
  • Wiring/control system problems.

To better diagnose the fault, look for signs like annoying noise (faulty bearings) and vibration (worn-out blades).

If the motor windings are shot, then you need to get it repaired.

Issues with Motor Windings.

Issues with the electrical windings inside the heat pump motor could cause the fan to not turn on. This could be due to various factors, such as wiring faults, motor overheating, and wear and tear of components.

The following table summarizes possible causes linked to Motor Windings Issues:

Loose connections or frayed wires.Inconsistent blowing patterns from the fan.
Overheating due to prolonged usage or dirty filters.Humming sounds but won’t start.
Excessive wear and tear lead to worn-out insulation, degraded bearings, or broken connectors.Intermittent fan operation or failure to turn on.

Note that these symptoms can vary based on the model type, motor size, and more. So, never ignore any signs of unusual operation and get professional help immediately.

Undiagnosed problems with windings can cause damage to other parts of the heat pump system leading to higher repair/replacement costs.

We had a case where a homeowner noticed inconsistent heating patterns during winter. An HVAC expert found that damaged windings were causing the fan not to turn on properly. This caused internal damage to other elements in the system, resulting in further complications and increased repair costs.

The control board is like a first date; no spark, no fan turning on.

Issues with the Control Board.

Issues with the electrical system that controls the heat pump may be why the fan isn’t turning on.

 The control board provides and regulates power to different parts of the heat pump. When it’s not working correctly, the fan won’t turn on, even if the rest of the unit is fine.

  • A bad control board might need replacing by a professional.
  • Loose or damaged wire connections can stop the control board from working properly.
  • An out-of-date control board could also be the problem. Replacing or updating it may help.

Incorrect settings or faulty sensors in the control board can also affect it. Get help from an expert if this is the case.

For example, a homeowner found their heat pump’s outside part working, but no air circulation inside. This was because the indoor section’s fan motor had stopped due to a malfunctioning connection in the control panel. The technician solved this by reconnecting the loose wires.

The fan switch is either on or off; there’s no middle ground.

The fan switch in a heat pump can cause serious issues if it malfunctions

  1. Abnormal cycling or the blower failing to turn on can be a result of the fault. It could be a wrongly wired thermostat, a faulty relay switch, low-pressure levels, or an electrical fault.
  2. A green-colored wire not connected correctly while installing a new thermostat can lead to improper functioning of the fan switch, resulting in it not turning on.
  3. If the relay switch is faulty, then even with power running through it, electricity won’t flow into the motor, leading to stalling of fans due to voltage drops and wear and tear. Check these devices regularly.
  4. Low-pressure levels or an electrical fault is another issue that can stop the blower fan from turning on. These need expert attention.

It’s best to have regular maintenance checks and cleaning schedules carried out by certified professional technicians. They are qualified in dealing with all types of heat pump systems.

Don’t neglect regular maintenance checks as larger financial damages accumulate over time with neglected equipment and parts eventually breaking down beyond repair.

In case of any trouble, quicker repairs should be scheduled by highly trained specialists.

 Fix the fan problem before your heat pump becomes a fancy paperweight.

Common Solutions To Fix the Fan Problem For Heat Pump.

To solve the fan problem in your heat pump system with related parts like the motor, blower, and control board, you may follow two approaches: DIY troubleshooting and professional repair. 

In DIY troubleshooting, you can check the capacitor, wire connections, and debris in the unit and replace or repair them accordingly. 

For professional repair, you can contact HVAC technicians who can test and repair the motor windings, fan blades, and other related parts.

DIY Troubleshooting.

Dealing with a broken fan? DIY troubleshooting can save time and money. Here’s how:

  1. Check the power source and fuse.
  2. Clear any obstructions around fan blades.
  3. If they appear dry or rusty, oil the motor bearings.
  4. Look for any visible damage to internal wiring or capacitor belts.

Be careful when handling electrical wires; improper handling can cause electric shocks and injuries.

Also, try running your fan at different speeds; this may help it run smoother.

Pro Tip: Only attempt DIY troubleshooting if you have basic knowledge of electrical appliances. For serious issues, always consult a professional electrician.

Checking the Fan Blades and Wiring.

Diagnosing fan problems requires inspecting the fan blades and wiring. This helps ensure successful fan operation

Follow these steps for inspection:

  1. Turn off the power supply.
  2. Clean dirt or debris off blades with a cloth or vacuum cleaner.
  3. Look for frayed or damaged wires. Replace them if needed.

Also, check that blades are attached securely to the motor shaft and no wobbling is visible

Poor inspection can lead to dangerous situations. It’s essential to take precautions. Reports say fans have fallen from ceilings due to poor inspection. Regular inspection of fan blades is therefore crucial. 

To restore fan performance, try a reset with its motor module and thermostat.

Resetting the Motor Module and Thermostat.

  1. Reset the fan motor and thermostat by flipping the switch on your circuit breaker.
  2. Wait five minutes to let residual power dissipate.
  3. Remove the cover and press and hold down the reset button on both components for 30 seconds. You’ll see a flash or hear a beep.
  4. Replace the cover and turn on the power. Now, it’s reset!

Do not reset again as it won’t fix any underlying issues. Check wiring and parts if resetting doesn’t work. 

Maintain the fan for optimal performance: clean/replace filters, lubricate parts and remove debris. Doing this will keep the fan running all year!

Testing the Capacitor

Testing the Fan Capacitor:

The fan capacitor is an important part of a fan. It helps it start, run, and stop. If your fan has a problem, check if a faulty capacitor is the reason. 

Here’s how:

  1. Turn off the power from the circuit breaker.
  2. Open the fan housing. Find the capacitor near the motor.
  3. Use a multimeter to test the terminals.
  4. The multimeter should show a change from high resistance to low resistance. Then back to high resistance when you switch the connections.
  5. If the multimeter doesn’t show this change or shows consistent readings, then the capacitor needs to be replaced.

Capacitors are very important for fan performance. A bad one could cause damage to other parts like bearings or blades. Check the rating of the old capacitor before buying a new one. Voltage, microfarad, and tolerance ratings should all match.

Replacing capacitors isn’t hard for people who know something about tech. But untrained people should get professional help. Electrical appliances can be dangerous if not handled correctly.

Once fixed by an expert or the fan manufacturer (if necessary), the capacitor should solve any fan problems due to worn-out parts or components. 

A professional repair job can make a huge difference in your home!

Professional Repair.

  • Professional fan repair services can give an effective solution to persistent fan issues. Qualified techs have the know-how to spot issues, change faulty parts, and make sure the fan runs well.
  •  DIY solutions are not always perfect, so it’s wise to consider getting a professional repair service.
  • High-quality replacement parts are typically used for repairs. Maintenance services or warranty protection may also be offered.
  •  Research and compare options, like cost, reputation, and availability; customer reviews can help too!

One customer was swamped with choices online. After careful thought, they chose a local firm with years of experience in fan and appliance repairs. The customer was delighted with the fast service and expert technical skills.

Hiring an HVAC Company or Technician.

Get help from an experienced HVAC service provider to fix a malfunctioning fan. 

  1. A technician can diagnose the issue and repair or replace it. They have the training, tools, and knowledge to fix complex HVAC matters.
  2. The expert would inspect the system to find the cause. Then they’d offer solutions like repairs or replacements. They’d also keep safety in mind by using standard protocols when dealing with hazardous materials.
  3. HVAC experts have provided peace of mind to homeowners with fan malfunctions in the past. They’ve restored systems that were thought to be irreparable using modern techniques and technology.

It’s time to say goodbye to the fan motor; it’s probably had more cycles than a washing machine!

Replacing the Fan Motor or Blower Wheel.

To fix fan issues, one option is to change the motor or blower wheel. It’s a technical job, so following expert instructions is essential.

 To help, here’s a 5-step guide:

  1. Turn off the power to avoid accidents.
  2. Locate the blower compartment and remove it.
  3. Disconnect electrical wires. Label each wire before detaching.
  4. Install new parts with screws and fittings.
  5. Reconnect wires and attach the blower compartment back.

Safety is key. Follow all precautions. Make sure other parts are okay; don’t disturb them.

Recently, I had an issue with my fan motor. An expert said to replace it. I followed safety measures and it’s been working great since then. 

Get ready to swap out the bad parts with precision!

Replacing the Capacitor or Control Board.

Examining and diagnosing a faulty fan can show that replacing the capacitor or control board is necessary. This is a common repair.

To do this, 

  • Disconnect any power supply to the fan.
  •  Then remove either the capacitor or control board, depending on the part that needs replacing. 
  • Install and connect the new one according to the manufacturer’s instructions.
  •  Make sure all electrical connections are secure before restoring power to the fan.

Seeking professional help may be needed in some cases.

Reasons for failed capacitors or control boards can be old age, wear and tear, or unexpected issues. 

It’s important to maintain these components, but sometimes replacements are necessary.

In the past, fan troubleshooting relied on trial and error. But now, technology and equipment advancements have made it easier to fix devices with step-by-step instructions

So, stop the hot air and take steps to prevent future fan woes!

How To Prevent Future Fan Problems For Heat Pump.

To prevent future fan problems with your heat pump, you need to take certain measures with regular maintenance, upgrading to ECM motors, and investing in a high-efficiency heat pump. 

Neglecting these areas could lead to issues with your fan motor, capacitor, blower, or control board

In this section, we’ll cover the subsections of regular maintenance, upgrading to ECM motors, and investing in a high-efficiency heat pump to keep your heat pump system functioning properly and avoid any costly repairs in the future.

Regular Maintenance.

  • Clean fans and blades regularly with a soft cloth and mild cleaning solution.
  •  Oil fan bearings annually to prevent them from drying out.
  •  Check screws often to prevent wobbling or rattling. 
  • Inspect components for cracks, chips, frayed wires, and bent blades.

Be aware of signs of wear and tear like screeching or excessive heat. If this happens, consult a qualified technician to diagnose and fix the issue.

For best results:

  1. Clean fans regularly.
  2. Buy high-quality fans.
  3. Store fans properly.
  4. Keep the environment clean.

Checking for Debris or Obstructions.

To protect your fan from potential damage, check for obstructive elements.

 Remember to:

  • Turn off the fan and unplug it.
  • Clean dust, dirt, and debris from blades and motor unit.
  • Use a flashlight to examine for blockages or obstruction.
  • Unscrew the grill cover and detach it from the motor unit, if needed.
  • Use a vacuum with a hose attachment or a compressed air canister to blow away debris.

Inspect the fan every six months for optimal performance.

Regular cleaning of the fan reduces its vulnerability to glitches. US Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) reported 18,000 injuries related to fans from 2014-2017.

 So, keep your parts clean!

Cleaning and Lubricating Parts.

Clean & Lube Components!

It’s essential to clean and lubricate your fan parts regularly. Dirty or rusty parts create friction, leading to heat, noise, and bad performance. 

Here’s how:

  1. Unplug the Fan: Always unplug it from the power source before cleaning.
  2. Disassemble: Use a screwdriver to take apart the grille, blades, and motor housing.
  3. Clean Thoroughly: Use a non-abrasive cleaning solution and a soft cloth or sponge.
  4. Dry Out: After cleaning each part with water and soap or other agents, dry them thoroughly before reassembling.
  5. Lubricate Moving Parts: Use a good-quality lubricant like WD-40 on all moving parts.
  6. Reassemble & Test: Reassemble the fan and test for faults after lubricating and drying.

Important: Don’t saturate electrical components with water during cleaning; it could cause short circuits and permanent damage.

Maintenance is key for lasting use. Neglecting maintenance tasks can cause safety hazards and power failures. Get the best online care resources or consult experts if you’re uncertain

Keep your air handlers and outdoor unit alive; check them regularly.

Checking the Air Handlers and Outdoor Unit.

To avoid any complications with fans, it’s important to keep your equipment in good condition.

 Here are some tips to follow:

  • Inspect belts and pulleys, and tighten them if needed.
  • Clean coils and fins on the unit.
  • Test compressors/motors and replace parts if necessary.
  • Check refrigerant levels for leaks/deficiencies.
  • Clean/replace filters regularly.
  • Ensure proper drainage and inspect for standing water/mold.

If you notice any strange sounds or functions, get a professional service right away. By following these steps, you’ll avoid future issues with your fan system.

Also, don’t forget to check your air handlers and outdoor units! Neglecting this could lead to expensive repairs or replacement. A facility experienced an electrical failure due to the long-term poor upkeep of their air conditioner. This could have been prevented with regular maintenance. 

ECM motors may not solve all fan problems, but they won’t sound terrible like a bad karaoke singer!

Upgrading to ECM Motors.

Switch to Advanced Motors to Avoid Fan Issues Ahead!

Upgrading to energy-efficient electronically commutated motors (ECMs) can help prevent future fan issues. 

Here’s why:

  • Enhanced Control: ECM motors have built-in control logic for more precise speed control.
  • Energy Efficient: ECM motors use less energy, saving you money on bills.
  • Improved Performance: These modern motors produce less heat & noise with a longer lifespan.
  • Greater Comfort: ECM fans deliver consistent airflow for improved occupant comfort.

However, ECM motors require different installation methods than traditional motors. Professional consultation may be needed to properly install these advanced motors, enabling all their benefits and avoiding any mistakes.

To make sure your fan system is running smoothly, add regular maintenance check-ups to your routine. Trained professionals can spot potential issues early and increase the fan’s life. If signs of wear or damage appear during check-ups, address them straight away to avoid further problems.

Upgrade your heat pump and become the envy of all your neighbors; no future fan issues are needed!

Investing in a High-Efficiency Heat Pump.

  • Investing in a high-efficiency heat pump is a wise move to prevent future fan issues. 
  • These pumps transfer heat energy between outdoor and indoor air, keeping temperatures regulated. This reduces wear and tear on heating and cooling fans, decreasing the chance of damage or repairs.
  • High-efficiency pumps use less energy and improve air quality. The slow movement minimizes noise pollution and prevents the buildup of mold or waste products.

Sally’s story is a great example. Her old heating system failed during the harshest winter. She switched to a high-efficiency unit that had consistent airflow control and better performance. Now, her indoor environment is easier to manage and she saves energy costs!

When to Call For Help In Case Of Heat Pump Fan Not Turning On.

To ensure your heat pump’s fan turns on properly, knowing when to seek professional help can make all the difference.

 Identifying issues that require professional attention, contacting a reliable and skilled HVAC technician, and repairing or replacing damaged parts are all sub-sections that will be addressed.

 Knowing how to handle these issues can get your unit up and running in no time.

Identifying the Issues that Require Professional Attention.

When your fan won’t start, it may be a sign of underlying issues that need expert attention. It’s important to identify these problems quickly to avoid further damage or risk of danger. 

Common problems include,

  • Mechanical: Mechanical issues could be a worn motor or fan blade.
  • Electrical: Electrical damage could be from a power surge or bad wiring.
  • Circuitry faults: Circuitry faults might be from a failing switch or thermostat.

Addressing them quickly is essential to stop any further failures. These issues may need technical knowledge to fix, so it’s best to get help from an experienced technician.

If you hear strange noises from your fan, or it’s smoking and sparking, call a professional right away. These are signs of serious issues which could cause safety hazards and need urgent attention.

The US Fire Administration reports that cooling equipment causes over 2,000 fires yearly in the US, with $170 million in property damage. Quick response and engaging professionals can help prevent these risks.

So if your fan’s still not on, it’s time to call in the pros.

Contacting a Reliable and Skilled HVAC Technician.

Is your fan not turning on? It might be time to call an HVAC technician.

  1.  An experienced and skilled technician can diagnose and repair the problem
  2. Maintaining your air conditioner and regular inspections from a licensed technician can save you money in the long run.
  3. Look for a reputable technician who is an expert in repairing fans.
  4.  Make sure the company provides emergency services. Ask about discounts, warranties, and other promotions that can help you save money. 
  5. A technician must understand cooling equipment, electrical circuits, refrigerant components, and fan mechanics.
  6. It’s wise to call an expert early. Not fixing faulty fans can cause damage to expensive equipment or even system failure.

I learned this lesson the hard way. My fan stopped working a few months ago, so I called an HVAC technician. The specialist identified the problem with a blown capacitor within minutes and the cost was affordable. Calling the service quickly saved me from an expensive repair job.

Remember, fans come and go, but electricity stays with you forever.

Repairing or Replacing Damaged Parts.

When your device’s fan won’t turn on, it could be due to damaged parts. To fix it, you first need to find the problem. It could be a faulty motor or a capacitor. You can either repair the parts or replace them. Getting help from an expert quickly reduces downtime and stops complications.

Here’s a 4-step guide to restoring your fan:

  1. Disconnect Power Supply: Turn off all power to avoid electrocution
  2. Detect Damaged Component: Check if the issue is with the capacitors or motors
  3. Repair the Component: Try to repair it if possible
  4. Replace Damaged Part: Replace any irreparable pieces

Without proper Fan maintenance, energy usage increases. Qualified technicians provide Preventative Maintenance Services. This helps prevent problems and prolongs the fan’s life.

It’s been said that up to 95% of HVAC problems come from poor maintenance.

 Remote inspections and servicing regularly can help stop these issues. Don’t delay in getting help with a stuck fan.

Frequently Asked Questions.

Q1. Why isn’t my heat pump fan turning on?

A: The most common causes of a heat pump fan not turning on are a bad capacitor, a faulty blower motor, or a problem with the control board or thermostat. It could also be related to the power supply or wiring, or issues with the fan blades or motor windings.

Q2. How do I troubleshoot this issue?

A: The first thing to do is to check if the unit has power or if the breaker has tripped. The capacitor and blower motor can be tested with a multimeter, and the thermostat face should be checked for any setting issues. If you’re not comfortable troubleshooting yourself, it’s best to call a professional HVAC technician or company for help.

Q3. Can I replace the parts myself?

A: It’s possible to replace some parts yourself, but others may require a professional’s expertise. If you’re unsure, it’s better to seek professional help to avoid potential damage to your heat pump system.

Q4. What is a capacitor?

A: A capacitor is a part that gives the blower motor the extra boost of electricity needed to start up. When a capacitor goes bad, the motor may not turn on at all or may turn off quickly after starting up. It’s a common issue in heat pumps and air conditioning units.

Q5. Is it safe for me to work on my heat pump?

A: Working on a heat pump can be dangerous if you’re not familiar with the parts and wiring, and it’s best to leave major repairs to professional technicians. Always make sure to turn off the power to the unit and follow safety precautions.

Q6. How do I find a reliable HVAC technician?

A:You can search for HVAC technicians or companies online or from recommendations from friends or family. Look for those with experience and proper licensing and certifications. The Lawes Company in New Jersey is reputable and provides professional HVAC services to help with any heat pump issues.


After researching, it’s clear the most common causes of a heat pump fan not turning on are motor, blower motor, or capacitor problems. Other issues could be the control board, thermostat, or power supply. So, an HVAC technician should be called. Testing motor windings for resistance can tell if the fan motor is damaged. Loose or damaged wires may need to be rewired by a pro. Testing the capacitator with a multimeter or replacing it could help too. Plus, debris stuck in the blades can be a problem. Repairing parts of a heat pump system without proper training and experience is not advised. It could cause further damage and safety risks. So, Lawes Company recommends not performing self-repairs.

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