Elite offers full system replacement. Whether it’s your entire system that needs to be replaced or just  the duct runs, we’ve got you covered! It may be nesecessary  to replace both system and ducts.
Here at Elite we offer top brands like: Lennox, Goodman, and Coleman. 
We are certified / Licensed RGF specialists.
Need help deciding your next system? Check out lennox comparison charts!
​You pick it out and out licensed technicians will install it for you.
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We are licensed dealers for all RGF products, which help provide cleaner air.
Need more info about their  products? Give us a call at 972-475-4949. You must be licensed to install.
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Elite offers Duct Replacement. If you have old metal duct work, torn, cut, or just falling apart duct work. We offer full Duct replacement. Elite also offers single or multiple replacement. 


Your Ducts are very important as it flows the air from your system into your home, and if they are turn dirty or have build up from years going uncleaned your air flow may be poor! If your Ducts are not hung from the raptors properly it can stop air flow from properly getting to your home. In most cases, people don’t realize that their ductwork has been compromised until our technicians bring it to their attention. Our professional assessment can help you determine whether your air ducts should be replaced. Generally, ducts should be replaced at least every 10 to 15 years to ensure optimal performance from your heating and cooling system. If you suspect your air ducts are in need of replacement, look for signs which may indicate this. If your air ducts are in an accessible location, perform a visual inspection. Look for obvious gaps in joints, and fallen sections of duct work. If you notice any of these issues, be sure to call us for a professional inspection. Continuing to use your heating and cooling systems with faulty duct work can be costing you hundreds of dollars each year; wouldn’t you rather invest that money into a new, efficient duct system rather than waste it due to energy loss? With proper ductwork, all rooms in your home will be of equal temperature.  No more dealing with some rooms colder or hotter than others.  Plus, when you and your family use less energy, you not only pay less in utility bills, but you also generate less air pollution.  When ductwork is installed properly, it reduces the amount of energy needed to cool or heat your family home, thus reducing the amount of air pollution generated.  It also keeps your system at peak performance and helps with system lifecycle. Properly sealed ducts help keep the heat in and the cold out.  They also reduce the amount of dirt, debris, and pollutants circulating throughout your home, effecting the air you breathe.   The right ductwork system helps to balance moisture in your home’s air and helps to keep the return air clean. This helps to keep your system running efficiently and assists with getting the full life of your system.  Elite also offer’s Duct Cleaning Services to help keep your home a healthy environment.Pollutants and an imbalance of moisture in your home can possibly contribute to allergy and asthma issues for your family, as well as cause headaches, dizziness, illness, and even death. Some effects take place rather quickly upon exposure, while others don’t show up until years later.  Dirt, dust mites, mold, pollen, dander, bacteria, chemicals, carbon monoxide, carbon dioxide, second-hand smoke, and much more all contribute negatively to indoor air quality.  According to several public health reports, poor IAQ has been proven to be the cause of multiple health problems.  Allergies and asthma have been proven to be worse when indoor air quality is poor.







Cleaning your ducts is very important as it eliminates dust and growths from your system.It also can prevent allergic and asthmatic attacks while making your home smell better!
According to the EPA, an increased concentration of dust in your ventilation systems can lead to your indoor air quality being 70 to 100 times more polluted than the outside environment.  Airborne contaminants, such as dust, dander, bacteria, mildew, decaying organic matter, viruses, residue from chemicals, pollen, and much more, get pulled into your ductwork every time your heating and cooling system is on. The American Lung Association states that most Americans spend up to 90% of their time indoors. If you and your family are having issues with allergies, asthma, respiratory illnesses, or even frequent cold symptoms, it could be time for air duct cleaning.
Our air duct cleaning includes the use of both contact and non-contact cleaning methods that are followed up with an anti-bacterial coating. We use patented equipment that reaches straight into the air ducts, leaving no part untouched. All dirt, grime, and contaminants that are extracted are collected into our equipment for proper, environmentally safe disposal. We also use an EPA registered biocide fog agent, that allows us to destroy all bacteria, germs, and mildew spores that could have been left behind as well as a sealant and an odor killing deodorizer. We will replace all of your filters, clean registers, the blower unit, and much more.

Vent covers appear dirty or discolored

  • Dark lines on carpet around baseboards and interior doors
  • Allergy or asthma symptoms flaring up even when you stay indoors, or friends/family having troubles when they visit you
  • Musty smell in the air
  • Heating and cooling units seem to be less effective even though your energy bills are steadily increasing
  • Filters are extremely dirty not long after they have been changed
  • HVAC systems never seems to achieve the comfort level you desire










  1. Thermal Performance 

    The thermal performance of loose filled cellulose compares favorably to other types of low cost insulation, but is cheaper than that of polyurethane and polyisocyanurate foams. The thermal conductivity of loose-fill cellulose is approximately 40 mW/m·K (R-value: metric R2.6 per 100 mm; imperial R3.8 per inch) which is about the same as or slightly better than glass wool or rock wool. This doesn’t represent the whole picture of thermal performance. Other important aspects are how well the building envelope is sealed from air infiltration, convective airflows, and thermal bridging. Cellulose is very good at fitting around items in walls like pipes and wiring, leaving fewer air pockets that can reduce the overall efficiency of the wall. Dense pack cellulose can seal walls from air infiltration while providing the density to limit convection, when installed properly. The University of Colorado School of Architecture and Planning did a study that compared two seemingly identical test structures, one insulated with cellulose and the other with fiberglass. The cellulose insulation lost 26.4% less heat energy over time compared to the fiberglass insulation. It also was shown to tighten the structure more than 30%.[4] Subsequent real world surveys have cellulose performing 20-30% better at reducing energy used for heating than fiberglass. Compared to closed cell, Polyurethane foam insulation (R=5.5 to 6.5 per inch), cellulose has a lower R-value per inch, but is much less expensive; foam has a higher cost per equivalent R-value. Long-term cost savings. Annual savings from insulating vary widely and depend on several factors, including insulation thickness, original wall performance, local climate, heating/cooling use, airtightness of other building elements and so on. One installer claims cellulose insulation “can save homeowners 20 to 50 percent on their utility bills”

  2. Sound Insulation

    Insulation reduces sound travelling through walls and between floor levels. Cellulose provides mass and damping. This reduces noise in 2 ways, it reduces the lateral movement of sheetrock and attenuates the passage of sound along cavities. Cellulose is approximately three times denser than fiberglass, providing a slight improvement in sound reduction.

  3. Mold and Pest Control

    The borates in cellulose insulation provide added control against mold. Installations have shown that even after several months of water saturation and improper installation did not result in bacteria growth. It is a common misconception that the mere presence of crude borates in cellulose insulation provides pest control properties to the product. While boric acid itself does kill self-grooming insects if ingested, it must be presented to an insect in both sufficient concentration and in an ingestible form in order to achieve insect fatality. Proper testing of products containing borates must be performed in order to determine whether dosage and presentation are sufficient to kill insects. Once tested, registration with the EPA as a pesticide is required before a product may be touted as having pesticidal capabilities in the US.

  4. Fire Retardation

    The borate treatment also gives cellulose the highest (Class I) fire safety rating. Many cellulose companies use a blend of ammonium sulfate and borate.

  5. Vapor Barrier

    A vapor barrier may not be needed with cellulose insulation. insulation that fills the wall cavity completely such as cellulose can help prevent moisture problems. Recommendations against using vapor barriers with cellulose insulation are supported by studies, even though they classify cellulose as vapor permeable. In addition, cellulose acts to distribute moisture throughout the cavity, preventing the buildup of moisture in one area and helping to dry the moisture more quickly. Cellulose manufacturers do not recommend the installation of a vapor barrier with cellulose.



  1. “It’s Your Best Value”

    Cellulose, mineral wool, and even cotton (from denim!) have been spun into insulation in the past few years. But when you compare their various insulating properties and contrast that with their cost per inch, fiberglass always comes out on top.

  2. “It’s the Industry Standard

    Because it’s literally made out of what its name implies — silica and other fine glass materials, stripped into fibers — fiberglass is incredibly flexible and can be manufactured any number of ways. It works because it’s got millions of natural air pockets between the fibers that trap heat and keep it from escaping. It can also be manufactured to be as eco-friendly as any other material when made from recycled glass. It’s also a great natural sound buffer, resisting sound waves better than any other insulation material except cotton… and unlike cotton, insects want nothing to do with it.

  3. It Can Be Blown In

    The advent of “blown-in” insulation has removed most of the problems that classic fiberglass installation brought with it. Do it yourself means you won’t have any of that fiberglass itch because you won’t have to touch it, but even better is the way that blown-in fiberglass settles thicker and denser than just laying down the regular blanket kind. There’s no shrinkage in the winter months, and no need to cut special pieces to lay down in oddly shaped areas or crawlspaces. While fiberglass doesn’t burn, its vapor protection backing does… but when it’s blown in, you get natural vapor protection without any threat of flammability at all!

  4. It’s Got Great “R Value”

    Because it’s made via a process that allows for a lot of flexibility in manufacturing, fiberglass can be made to any R-value you need. R-values are the government-regulated measurements that determine how effective home insulation can be. The Department of Energy suggests R30 or more for homes in a hot climate to R49 as a minimum for very cold climates. Houston, having one of the largest swings in temperature of any major American city, making having a high R-value important in your insulation. Remember: In insulation, R-value does not measure its thickness, but rather it’s heat resistance. And that’s not something you can judge with your eyes.

  5. It’s Not As Itchy 

    Fiberglass itchiness has long been a problem associated with the product, which is why you’re supposed to wear masks, heavy gloves, and work clothes when you install it. But it can still irritate even if you have someone else do it. Fortunately, these days fiberglass doesn’t use formaldehyde as a binding material the way it used to. Modern fiberglass is manufactured with a binding agent that’s natural and plant-based. Even if you have to interact with your wall or attic insulation at some point, you don’t have to be careful about breathing it in or touching it.

  6. There’s Less Settling

    Cellulose seems like a better option for many homeowners when it comes to their insulation because its R-value can be higher when blown in: 3.2 – 3.8 per inch vs 2.2 – 2.7 per inch for blown fiberglass. When blown in, however, the Department of Energy assigns a 1% settle rate to fiberglass. Cellulose can settle by as much as 20%! That wipes out your R-value, and more of your bank account, because cellulose costs more to install.

  7. It Lasts for Years

    Old-school fiberglass, laid down in batts, was well-known for lasting 10 to 15 years without replacement. The good news is that the new blown-in fiberglass has a similar life span. Those numbers take into account the tendency for old-fashioned batt or blanket fiberglass to sag or settle, get clogged with dust, and collect moisture over a long period of time. Blown-in fiberglass, on the other hand, reduces most of those issues — and even an old-fashioned blanket installation of fiberglass, when properly maintained, has been known to stay functional for 80 to even a hundred years!


We offer Dryer Vent cleaning!!!

Facts about home clothes dryer fires

2,900 home clothes dryer fires are reported each year and cause an estimated 5 deaths, 100 injuries, and $35 million in property loss.
Failure to clean the dryer (34 percent) is the leading cause of home clothes dryer fires.
More home clothes dryer fires occur in the fall and winter months, peaking in January.

Dont wait till it’s to late!!!!!!!

Homeowners who use do-it-yourself dryer vent cleaning attachments or kits are often left with a false sense of security that their good work has eliminated the fire risk. Unfortunately, specialists tell us that most of these devices fail to remove all of the lint in the lint duct. They can actually cause a bigger problem if the homeowner inadvertently compacts some of the lint, which can create a blockage. Many homes have flexible plastic or foil vinyl dryer vents which are prone to extreme lint buildup in the accordion-like ridges, thus restricting airflow. Those particular items can also be flammable. In addition to necessary cleaning, you can minimize lint buildup and reduce the risk of a dryer fire by replacing those foil or plastic items with a smooth metal vent.