Trade schools and technical colleges with certified HVAC technician courses. Heating, ventilation and air conditioning general study classes and training for NATE and EPA certification. Search for local classes using the application.
What Do HVAC Technicians Do?
HVAC technicians provide service to residential and commercial buildings climate control systems: heating, ventilation, and air-conditioning units. The HVAC technician may be needed to repair, replace, or install the components that supply the heating and cooling to buildings. The HVAC technician must be certified and follow government regulations pertaining to the heating and cooling industry.
Accelerated, weekend class and hybrid (classroom/online) options are available at most schools. Skip to: Steps to take to become a HVAC technician.
HVAC/R Certification Training Classes at
- Brightwood College
- Spartan College
- RSI Refrigeration School
- Virginia College
- Porter & Chester Institute
- Southern Technical
- Coyne College
- Sullivan College of Technology
- Iowa Central Community College
- Midwest Technical Institute
- Pittsburgh Technical College
- UEI College
- Carrier College Northern Nevada
- Florida Career College
- Vista College
- Fortis Institute
- All State Career
- Institute of Technology
- South Texas Vocational Technical
- Wichita Technical Institute
- Westech College
- Southern Careers Institute
- Remington College
- Northeast Technical Inststute
- Lincoln Tech
- Intercoast College
- Ayers Career College
- Arizona Automotive Institute
The 7 basic steps to take if you want to become an HVAC technician.
- High school diploma or GED
- Pass basic math test
- Pass a drug screen
- Valid driver’s license
- Attend a trade school/apprenticeship
- Get your State license
- Get EPA certification
HVAC Trade School Cost: Minimum of 6 months – $1,200-$15,000, Licensing fee: $75-$300; Certification fee: $155-$205
EPA 608 Certification Info:
- Type 1 allows an HVAC tech to handle small appliances that contain less than 5 pounds of refrigerants (like a refrigerator).
- Type 2 allows the HVAC professional to deal with high pressure refrigerants.
- Type 3 allows the handling of low pressure refrigerants.
- Universal will include all three: Type 1, 2, and 3.