The most prominent accrediting agencies for HVAC training programs is the National Center for Construction Education and Research, which is the Partnership for Air-Conditioning, Heating, and Refrigeration, HVAC Excellence, North American Technician Excellence and Research, Environmental Protection Agency, and the Occupational Safety and Health Administration. You MUST select a college that has a minimum of at least one accreditation.
Smaller class sizes are also important, which means you will receive one on one assistance from the program teachers. A good HVAC college will also have an on college science laboratory with modern equipment. Before enrolling make sure you visit and explore the campus and get a feel of the place, the teaching areas, the overall facilities offered and talk to the faculty, if they are available. You should also find out if they provide any flexibility in scheduling classes for employed students, and also how you should go about requesting financial aid, if you are eligible.
AAMA's Fall Conference Features Keynote On Emerging Technology In Fenestration, LCA Update
AAMA National Fall Conference will be held in Baltimore, MD from October 27–30, and registration is open through October 18. AAMA's FenestrationMasters™ certification exams will be administered on-site during this conference, and Karma Sawyer from U.S. Department of Energy's Building Technologies Office will deliver "Windows Emerging Technologies Portfolio in DOE’s Building