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By Too Many Layers / Monday 24 October 2016 18:43 / United Kingdom - Newton Abbot
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By  RememberSchlitz  |  9

Buy a few ceramic heaters. If your rent includes all utilities, you can use electric heat instead of the forced air or steam from the building's central system. And if everyone in the building does that, maybe he'll see that turning the building heat up a few degrees is cheaper in fuel cost than the electric bill involved in not doing so.

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By  RememberSchlitz  |  9

Buy a few ceramic heaters. If your rent includes all utilities, you can use electric heat instead of the forced air or steam from the building's central system. And if everyone in the building does that, maybe he'll see that turning the building heat up a few degrees is cheaper in fuel cost than the electric bill involved in not doing so.

By  Lexyy17  |  18

Been there. My landlord/boss bought a new truck. Wouldn't let me turn up the heat in the bar or hotel so I bought a bunch of space heaters. Thankfully the hotel part wasn't being used, just the suit I lived in.

By  cacheson  |  38

Most states have a legal minimal indoor temperature. I had a landlord that would only turn on the heat enough to stay just above the minimum and not get in trouble. You should buy a thermometer for inside your house and keep record if it goes below your state's minimum. Then you can get him in trouble and force him to turn it up.

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