It should blow through the floor vents. Modern vehicles generally use movable baffles in there HVAC systems, to direct air flow where the controls indicate. If the controls allow airflow to the floor, but nothing flows out, there is a malfunction between the control switch and the actuator that directs the flow.
There are heater doors on the heat blower box that direct the path of the heat. Apparently the heater door to the floor vents is stuck closed.
The flap that directs sir to the selected vents is jammed or broken...or the switch that controls it is.
Warm(er) air rises - if vents were high up there would be little circulation without fans.
Heating vents should be located near the floor since hot air rises. If the heating vents are located near the ceiling the heat would stay there and not warm the room.
The most likely cause would be a vacuum leak at the rear of the engine or a defective selector switch.
some thing is probley cloging the vents take it appart and ckeck.
You probably have a jammed or otherwise defective vent door.
Low coolant level? Thermostat opening too soon? Plugged or restricted heater core? Water pump not circulating coolant? System airbound?
Heating vents should be placed on or near the floor because heat rises. In rising, it will warm the air of the room. If the heating vent were near the ceiling, the room would stay chilly, even though heat was being poured into it.
Leaking heater core
It is common for condensation to accumulate in the evaporator core and cause an odor. There are air freshoners that can be sprayed through the fresh air intake and help sometimes. Contact the ford dealer.
Could be that your heater core is leaking May also have a plugged evaporator hole.
I would think if steam is coming from your vents that you have a leaking or defective heater core and or one of its components and in most cases the water leaking from the core can be found in the floor board on the passsenger side and this needs to be fixed right away due to engine coolant loss and the possiblity of engine damage from overheating. Also if the air conditioner developes a leak it could be mistaken for steam however if the freon is lost the ac will quit. , EzForJesus heater core..
There is more than one force acting on you, (something besides gravity). Why would you? The floor is in the way. Only if the floor is weak, such as made of a sheet of paper, the floor would let you through.
thats because your blower went out
The evaporator drain tube through the firewall is pluggged.The evaporator drain tube through the firewall is pluggged.
sounds like you do not have your superheat or sub-cooling tds correct. if so it would remove the moisture at the evaporator and not your interior duct vents
This is a very common problem and you need to check for a vacuum leak, broken vacuum line or a loose vacuum line......
The year, make and model would help but many vehicles use vacuum to operate the direction of air flow through the floor vents, dash vents and defrost vents. If the vacuum supply is cut off for whatever reason the system defaults to defrost only. So if you only have the defrost mode working chances are the vacuum supply is cut off. Check the HVAC vacuum supply line under the hood for damage. If that system seems to be working but you have insufficient air flow through all of the vents, check/replace the cabin filter if applicable.
The motor which blows air through the vents.
Just heater outlets for the rear area. If you were to remove the console assembly which hides the engine cover, you would see a duct running from the top to beneath the floor. It feeds the vents you mentioned.
Heater core is leaking. Air Conditioner drain hose is plugged.
This sounds like a vacuum line problem. First thing I would check would be the vacuum lines and check valves contained in line with them, as well as the vacuum canister. Could also be a problem under the dash with the vacuum actuators in the HVAC unit. Another slight possibility also could be that the controller isn't functioning properly. Hope this helps. Good Luck!