20 comments

  • Eric M.
    08/03/2020 00:31

    Get a inverter heat pump!

  • Manoj P.
    07/21/2020 10:57

    Go to Antarctica

  • Prabal B.
    07/14/2020 08:10

    If anyone has better ideas then suggest instead of saying negative. If not then leave it. Atleast some people can benefit.

  • Atvars B.
    07/13/2020 04:26

    Nonsense. Insulation is the first reason you have high temperatures in buildings. Insulation and big glass windows that are built in without overshadow when the sun is highest/hottest. Walls must have thermal mass to level out the temperature inside. Insulation makes walls completely inert and you immediately have the same temperature inside as outside. When this dumb and non sustainable way of using insulation end?

  • Karel V.
    07/12/2020 21:15

    op 16°?

  • Richie J.
    07/12/2020 20:12

    Living in St. Louis humidity is the last thing you want.

  • Hwang I.
    07/12/2020 14:06

    Heat + humid = feel suffocated

  • Christopher G.
    07/12/2020 10:19

    Laughing in Malaysia

  • Joseph L.
    07/12/2020 03:55

    Humidify your home ..... enjoy the mould!!

  • Robert L.
    07/12/2020 03:44

    I'm sorry but I rather ice cold blow AC. 😅 Gulity.

  • Laramie B.
    07/11/2020 18:50

    for the love of Christ, do NOT plant ivy. Several ivy species have become a serious invasive species (invasive exotic) in natural native plant habitats, especially riparian and woodland types, and also a horticultural weed in gardens of the western and southern regions of North America with milder winters. Ivies create a dense, vigorously smothering, shade-tolerant evergreen groundcover that can spread through assertive underground rhizomes and above-ground runners quickly over large natural plant community areas and outcompete the native vegetation. The use of ivies as ornamental plants in horticulture in California and other states is now discouraged or banned in certain jurisdictions.[14] Similar problems exist in Australia. For example, in both countries the North African drought-tolerant H. canariensis and H. algeriensis and European H. helix were originally cultivated in garden, park, and highway landscaping, but they have become aggressively invasive in coastal forests and riparian ecosystems, now necessitating costly eradication programs

  • Lynette F.
    07/11/2020 15:33

    I leave A/C off so the companies can leave theirs on..... Yep small man being hit again

  • Ina H.
    07/11/2020 14:21

    Most of this advice is for people who have their own homes and live in a dry climate. Apartment dwellers in humid and hot climates, where neither goes down significantly during the night have little options to keep cool without A/C.

  • Robert B.
    07/11/2020 13:40

    Common sense helps 😉

  • Mohamed A.
    07/11/2020 13:37

    Come to Africa then try this and let me know how you feel

  • Lindsay G.
    07/11/2020 13:00

    I'd guess that a/c is used as much in tropical countries to reduce the humidity as to reduce the temperature. If you live near a desert, maybe more humidity will help. Not anywhere near an ocean - humidity IS the problem.

  • Le N.
    07/11/2020 13:00

    https://youtu.be/nt2oyaP2m6Q

  • Chris W.
    07/11/2020 12:58

    "Cool down your home with humidity..." It's been upwards of 30º in southern Ontario for a week, nearly 40º with the humidity. Your idea is terrible.

  • Paula A.
    07/11/2020 12:51

    Whoever wrote this obviously never lived in a tropical country...

  • Cristian U.
    07/11/2020 12:38

    Humidify your home full of expensive guitars, mhm, good one!

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