Making some changes

I was set and ready to go for a Fourth of July barbecue and cookout our partner and I were hosting this year at our brand modern house.  We had already invited both of our families and at least a half a dozen friends and coworkers. We even encouraged everyone to bring dishes and do a quasi-potluck and the food I would be cooking on the grill.  I had bought raw chicken, pork, and multiple beef steaks and stored them in our extra refrigerator that every one of us have in our garage. On the day of the cookout, I was walking to that fridge when I saw a small pool of water on our garage floor.  There was a wet patch of concrete about more than three feet by multiple feet that led back to the wall shared by our house. The concrete was damp however not completely soaked. I instantly nervous that I had a pipe leak of some kind and hastily looked inside the condo on the opposite side of the wall where the pool of water was, and discovered it was a closet in the master living room.  The thing is, I have a plumbing diagram for our condo and I discovered that there are no pipes somewhere near the locale where I found the puddle of water. I went back into our garage and realized instantly where the water was coming from. Directly overhead is our air conditioner air handler and it appeared to be dripping condensation from the bottom panel onto our garage floor. I called our Heating plus Air Conditioning business to look at it the following day and they advocated that I install a tertiary or auxiliary drip pan—it supplements the existing drip pan inside the air handler where most of the water is pumped out when the machine is running officially.  Although if it is considerably moderate outside—especially in the garage—and that moderate air meets the cold metal surface of our air handler, preventing condensation from forming and dripping is an uphill battle. But with a tertiary drain pan underneath, any extra moisture drips off into the pan and dries when the machine is powered down.

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