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Serving Greater Lake Havasu Area

The residents and business owners of Lake Havasu City can count our NATE-certified, Arizona-licensed professionals at Ambient Edge to keep them comfortable in any weather. Our company’s technicians have years of experience in the HVAC business and boast the tools and know-how necessary to complete virtually any air conditioning service job. Whether they need a time-sensitive residential or commercial installation or a routine duct cleaning, Lake Havasu City locals trust Ambient Edge to get the job done. To ensure round-the-clock peace of mind for our valued customers, Ambient Edge keeps highly trained teams on call 24 hours a day to handle unexpected emergencies and equipment breakdowns.

We service areas out side of Lake Havasu, please view our extended service area map. Note portal to portal charges may apply.

Servic Branch
3270 Kino Avenue
Kingman, AZ 86904

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Phone: 928-377-4631

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Area Services and Specials

  • Air conditioning Service, Repair, Maintenance, and Installation in Kingman, AZ
  • Heating Service, Repair, Maintenance, and Installation In Kingman, AZ
  • Commercial Air Conditioning Service, Repair, and Refrigeration in Kingman, AZ
  • Plumbing Repair and Installation in Kingman, AZ
  • Duct Cleaning In Kingman, AZ

Lake Havasu,

History

Lake Havasu City was founded as a “rest camp” for Army personnel during the Second World War. The burgeoning city’s favorable location on the shores of a man-made reservoir soon attracted “snowbirds” and retirees from points north and east. Throughout the 1970s and 80s, Lake Havasu City gained favor as a destination for golfers, equestrians and other leisure-seekers. More recently, the area has grown into a popular spring break destination for college students from the Southwest and beyond. In fact, Lake Havasu City is now regarded as the premier tourist destination between Scottsdale and Palm Springs.

Geography

Lake Havasu City sits on the shores of Lake Havasu, a manmade reservoir along the Colorado River. The city is directly across the lake from a thinly populated expanse of California’s Mojave Desert. Although it’s technically part of the Las Vegas metropolitan area, the city and its environs are cut off from surrounding communities by various water features, mountain ranges and a broad expanse of desert. The area’s major thoroughfares include Arizona Highway 95 and Interstate 40.

Population and Demographics

According to the most recent Census data, Lake Havasu City has a population of between 50,000 and 55,000. The city is home to a vibrant community of retirees, empty-nesters and second-homeowners who love the area’s quality of life and amenities. Relatively few locals were born in the area: Popular sources of newcomers include Phoenix, Las Vegas, Los Angeles and San Diego. Although population growth has leveled off somewhat in recent years, the ample amount of undeveloped land on the city’s outskirts suggests that growth will resume sooner rather than later.

Things to Do in Lake Havasu, Arizona

Lake Havasu City has a wealth of attractions. One of the city’s more interesting landmarks is so-called London Bridge, a 19th-century span that was moved from its original location in London to its present span over a Lake Havasu inlet. The resort of the same name offers top-tier accommodations for visitors and “stay-cationers” alike. Meanwhile, Lake Havasu itself is a paradise for boaters, waterskiers and other extreme sports enthusiasts. Golfers enjoy excellent courses like Lake Havasu Golf Course. For those who wish to take in the region’s stunning beauty, Havasu National Wildlife Refuge is second to none.

Climate and Weather

Lake Havasu City has a desert climate that’s characterized by extremely hot summers, mild winters and relatively little precipitation throughout the year. With a reading of 128 degrees in 1994 and 2007, the city holds the all-time high-temperature record for the state of Arizona. Spring and summer are particularly hot and dry, but cooling monsoon moisture does occasionally reach the region during the late summer and fall months. Although frozen precipitation is virtually unknown along the shores of the lake, surrounding mountains occasionally experience snowfall.