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Freezer Repair

Freezer Repair Los Angeles

We repair and service all brands and models of Freezers in Los Angeles. If your Freezer is leaking, doesn’t cooling properly or you have any other problems, simply call our toll free number and we will take care of rest, returning your Freezer to perfect working order. To schedule an appointment, call us anytime. We will do our best to set the appointment for the time that is most convenient for you:

We will always work with your busy lifestyle to schedule your Los Angeles Freezer repair. For a convenient appointment, call us at our toll free line:


Or you can email us for a Freezer repair appointment. In the email please include your name, phone number, zip code and a brief description of the problem that you are having with your Freezer. As soon as we receive the email we will contact you, so that you can schedule your Los Angeles Freezer repair appointment.

We repair and service all models and brands of freezers.


Kitchen Aid

Magic Chef


Montgomery Wards





and more


We Service some of the following Appliance Brands:

  • Brown
  • Bryant
  • Caloric
  • Carrier
  • Crosley
  • Dacor
  • Day & Night
  • Emerson
  • Friedrich
  • Frigidaire
  • Gaggenau
  • GE
  • Gemline
  • Gibson
  • Goldstar
  • Goodman
  • Hampton Bay
  • Hardwick
  • Heil
  • Honeywell
  • Hotpoint
  • Janitrol
  • Jenn Air
  • Kenmore
  • Kitchen Aid
  • Lennox
  • LG
  • Litton
  • Magic Chef
  • Maytag
  • Modern Maid
  • Panasonic
  • Puron
  • Quasar
  • RCA
  • Roper
  • Ruud
  • Samsung
  • Sanyo
  • Sears
  • Signature
  • Speed Queen
  • Sub Zero
  • Summit
  • Sunray
  • Tappan
  • Tempstar
  • Thermador
  • U-line (Uline)
  • Wards
  • Weathertron
  • Wedgewood
  • Whirlpool
  • White Rogers
  • Westinghouse
  • Wolf


Our Los Angeles Freezer repair coverage area includes entire Los Angeles and the surrounding cities:

The below information will help you learn more about your freezer. This information will also help you to use your refrigerator in the most effective and efficient ways this way you will be able to save on utility bills and the life of your refrigerator will be extended.

Installation of your freezer:

Proper installation of a refrigerator is both easy and important. Make sure that the unit has sufficient clearance from the walls for proper ventilation that it is not pinching any electrical cords or water lines, and is on the same level. Many refrigerators must be tilted back slightly so that the doors self-close. Consult your owner’s manual for further installation instructions.

Freezer problems?


There could be a few reasons why your freezer is having problems. Here are a few tips on what the problems could be and how you can fix it yourself.

Freezers have separate systems that are responsible for different features. Although, not all freezers have all the systems. Here is the list of all the systems:

Automatic defrost


Temperature control



Ice and water dispenser

Door seals and hinges


Automatic defrost

How you can defrost your freezer

Years ago, all refrigerators had to be defrosted manually. To do this, you would unplug the freezer, open the door, or doors, and allow any build up to melt off. When the frost had completely melted away, you would turn the refrigerator back on.

Almost all freezers today are self-defrosting. Self-defrosting means what it implies–though frost continues to accumulate inside the refrigerator, it melts automatically. The self-defrosting system has three functional components:

Defrost timer

Defrost heater

Defrost thermostat.

Defrost timer


To quickly understand freezer cooling systems, think of their function as “removing any heat from the air in the freezer” rather than “cooling the air in the freezer.” All residential freezers work on the same principal for cooling. Everyone has:

A Compressor

A Condenser

A Metering Device (Capillary Tube)

An Evaporator


The compressor is the motor (or engine) of the cooling system. In built-in refrigerators the compressor is located on top of the refrigerator behind a grill or grate. In all other units it’s normally at the bottom of the refrigerator in the back. It’s almost always black and about the size of a football. If the refrigerator is self-defrosting, the compressor may be behind a thin panel.

The compressor runs whenever the freezer thermostat calls for cooling (and the defrost timer is not in a defrost cycle, for self-defrosting units). They are usually pretty quiet. When running, it is compressing a refrigerant that is in a low-pressure gaseous state to a high-pressure gas.


The condenser is a series of tubes with fins attached to them, similar to a radiator. It’s always somewhere on the outside of the refrigerator. It may be:

A large black grid mounted to the back of the refrigerator

Folded and placed under the freezer,

Coiled up and placed near the compressor

Integrated in the liner of the freezer,

If the condenser isn’t a big grid on the back of the freezer, it will always have a cooling fan nearby to draw room air over the tubes and fins–to dissipate the heat from the tubes and fins.

The high-pressure refrigerant gas, coming from the compressor, flows through the condenser and becomes a liquid. As this occurs, the refrigerant gives off heat. The heat is conducted away from the tubes by the fins.

Metering Device (Capillary Tube)

The metering device in most household refrigerators is a capillary tube, a tiny copper tube. The capillary tube is attached from the end of the condenser to the beginning of the evaporator. The capillary tube controls the pressure and flow of the refrigerant as it enters the evaporator.

Once the liquid refrigerant has traveled the length of the condenser, it is forced through the capillary tube.


The evaporator is always located on the inside of the refrigerator, usually inside the freezer compartment. It also resembles a radiator.

When the liquid refrigerant comes out of the small capillary tube, it’s injected into the larger tubes of the evaporator causing a pressure drop. This pressure drop allows the refrigerant to expand back into a gaseous state. This change of state from liquid to gas absorbs heat. The gaseous refrigerant travels through the evaporator tubes, back out of the refrigerator and down to the compressor to begin the circulation process again.

Because the evaporator is absorbing heat, it is very cold to the touch. The coldness causes any humidity in the air to freeze on the evaporator as ice or frost. (See the Automatic defrosts section). The fan inside the freezer compartment circulates the air to keep the temperature constant.

Temperature control

All refrigerators have a thermostat to maintain the proper temperature. Thermostats are usually very simple devices. When the refrigerator reaches the set temperature, the thermostat interrupts the electricity flow to the compressor, which stops cooling.

Lighting Refrigerators with internal lighting normally have only one functional component–the switch–which is usually a white push-button mounted inside the refrigerator near the door. When the freezer door closes, the door pushes the switch to turn the light off. When the door opens, the button automatically pops back out to turn on the light. The light bulb itself is usually a standard appliance bulb.

Ice maker

The ice maker is a small appliance within a freezer. It’s usually independent of the other systems of the refrigerator. Ice maker systems have two basic functional components: the icemaker itself, and the water fill valve.

This is the most common ice maker operation cycle:

The ice maker sends a signal to the water fill valve (normally located on the outside back of the refrigerator, near the bottom) to open and let water into the ice maker tray. The amount of water is determined by a cam and switch within the ice maker control panel. The icemaker sends the signal to open the water valve for a certain length of time (7-10 seconds) then stops the signal.

The ice maker waits until the water is frozen–which it senses with a small thermostat located near the water tray. When the tray reaches approximately 10-15 degrees Fahrenheit, the ice maker begins to harvest (eject) the cubes.

To harvest the cubes, the ice maker first turns on a small heater beneath the tray. The heater warms the tray slightly, which allows the ice cubes to move freely.

Then a sweep fork rotates and pushes the cubes up and out of the tray.

While the ice maker is dumping the cubes into a holding bin, a metal wire similar to a coat hanger swings up to let the cubes drop below it. When the cubes have dropped, the wire comes back down. If the holding bin is full of ice, the wire cannot come all the way back down, which stops further production of ice.

When the wire is allowed to come back down all the way, the ice maker refills with water and repeats the process.

Ice and water dispenser

There are several different systems for delivering ice and water through the refrigerator door. What follows is an explanation of the common attributes of all of the systems.

Ice dispenser

For a refrigerator to provide ice through the door, the ice maker first dumps the ice it produces into a large bin. To request ice at the door, a person presses a lever that activates a switch. The switch turns on a motor that rotates the auger. When the auger rotates, it pushes ice out of the bin, through a chute to the user.

Water dispenser

The water dispenser works much like the ice dispenser. To request water at the door, a person presses a lever on the front of the refrigerator that activates a switch. The switch turns on an electric water valve at the back of the refrigerator. Water flows through the valve into a tube, then flows into a container in the refrigerator to be chilled. As new water enters the container, the water that is displaced flows through a separate tube to the user.

Door seals and hinges

All freezer doors have a seal–a rubber-like gasket attached to the door. Usually white, almond, black, or brown, the seal’s job is to keep the cool air inside the freezer and the room air out.

The seal is lined with a magnet that runs its length and width. The magnet helps to hold the door closed and create a tight seal. The screws that hold the seal to the door also hold the door liner in and help to “square” the door.

The hinges allow the door to swing open. Some hinges also assist the door in closing. For the door to close properly, the hinges must be correctly adjusted.


Dependable Freezer Repair

There are a lot of people that may not realize that their freezer is not working quite like it should be. The truth of the matter is that there could actually be a lot of different issues that could call for reliable freezer repair. If you are having a frost build up, you may need to see about having the door gaskets fixed. In the case that the freezer is starting to leak, you may want to enlist the help of a professional to see about cleaning out or repairing the frost drain. No matter what, it will be important that you go with someone who is both professional and reliable to ensure that you are going to get quality repairs in a short timeframe.

Some of the best people working in freezer repair will not only guarantee their work but they will offer to come back free of charge if at any time it seems that your freezer is not working the way that it should be. Looking for the right person to fix your freezer or refrigerator can even be quite easy if you happen to have anyone that you know who can give you a good recommendation. If they have used the repair company in the past, they will be able to give you an idea on the cost that you are looking at as well as the level of service and workmanship that you can expect.

There is nothing worse than finding out that your freezer is not doing its job and you could potential lose some of the foods that you have spent money on. No matter when a problem comes about, it is always going to be in your best interest to go with a freezer repair professional that has the knowledge and experience to fix your appliance quickly and efficiently.

Freezer Repair Los Angeles

ABC Authorized Appliance Repair

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ABC Authorized Appliance Repair

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