Generating your own renewable energy is a viable option these days. The only set back is the relatively high initial investment that you would need. There are a number of options including solar, wind, combined heat and power or hydro. Probably the most practical and suitable for most people is the solar option.
You are able to have a crystal chandelier in your private family home. They appear in quite a few types and designs. While they may be a bit more expensive compared to some other kinds of chandeliers they are well worth the price for their elegance, attractiveness and old-world appeal.
One homeowner has a solar-powered system of 5800 watts. It's only supposed to save him 0.00 a year. According to those estimating sites, that's close. If it would save 0 a month, that's 00 a year. That's Ok but it could be better. The goal is to generate more. But whatever you contribute towards a system is not a bad thing. It's just not going to take 100%25 of your bill. People get angry when they hear this. They say they heard from another person that they were going to get a big reduction in bill. That's not always true. They were misled by a salesman. If you are using 2 million watts a month and paying over 0 a month on a bill, then maybe one-third to one half of that will be reduced, depending upon the array.
You still may think you can't afford a solar installation. A system can be sized from one panel to any quantity - you can expand a system, a panel at a time. There's many other practical uses as well for smaller solar applications.
Cordless wall mounted lamps can save you hundreds of dollars worth of home wiring. Some lamps even look like antiques to give your room a very classy aura. All you need to do is stick it to the wall, put some batteries on, and you are good to go. There also some lamps designed to provide some light to paintings and other hard to reach places of your house.
Surprisingly, this is fairly high on a buyer's annoyance factor. A sticky or noisy door will make any buyer stop a second and go "hmmm". The good news is that this is an easy fix - a can of WD-40 takes care of the creaks and for those sticky doors, buy a bar of paraffin wax (found in the canning area of your grocery store) and rub it a bit on the area of the door that looks worn. For windows, make sure they open easily - start by cleaning the tracks - often you will find lots of dirt and grime that prevent the window from opening cleanly. If this doesn't do the trick, try some WD-40 or a little paraffin wax here too.
Thankfully, there are solutions. Professionals such as plumbers, heating contractors, and electrical contractors can come to take a look at your system. They will be able to tell you how serious the situation is, if you do in fact have mold in the ducts, and so on. If you are renting your home, it will be up to the landlord to make an appointment. Be sure to let them know as soon as possible. Otherwise, the ducts may go beyond the need for a simple cleaning and could need to be replaced.
Always try to find people who have good reputation. Research on the testimonials that people make of them. They should not have incurred any serious kind of complaints before.