Trane XR95 Furnaces | FurnaceCompare®

Trane XR95 Furnace Overview

The Trane XR95 is a single-stage gas furnace offering up to 95 percent AFUE. Available in upflow/horizontal and downflow/horizontal configurations, the 11 models in this series output from 38,000 to 104,000 BTUH.

The XR95 features a direct-drive, four-speed blower motor and aluminized steel heat exchanger for maximum air circulation and efficient operation. A silicon nitride hot surface igniter, in-shot burners with multi-ports, direct vent, outdoor air option and a secondary heat exchanger are additional components of this furnace.

Exterior components of the unit include an insulated steel cabinet that protects the unit from environmental hazards and dampens operation noise, hinged blower doors with door latches and self-diagnostic controls. Accessories, such as a programmable thermostat, also are available.

Trane XR95 Furnace Prices

Your home’s size, location and installation complexity are just a few factors that will affect your total price, but we’re able to provide the average installed price across the U.S. to give you an idea of what to expect. 

Trane XR95 Estimated Installation Cost

FurnaceUnit CostInstalled Cost
Trane XR95 $1,900 $3,400

Compare Trane XR95 Furnace Pricing

Furnaces Unit Cost Installed Cost
Trane XR95 $1,900 $3,400
Trane S9V2VS $4,000 $5,500
Trane XC95m$5,000 $6,500
Trane XV95$ 3,300$ 3,300
Trane XT95 $2,400 $3,900
Trane XB90 $1,600 $3,100
Trane S9X2 $2,900 $4,400
Trane S9V2 $3,750 $5,250
Trane S8X1 $1,300 $2,800
Trane S8B1 $1,100 $2,600
Trane XB80 $900 $2,400
Trane XC80 $2,500 $4,000
Trane XV80 $2,500 $4,000
Trane XL80 $1,700 $3,200
Trane XT80 $1,100 $2,600

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New Installation vs Repair

Whether you should repair your furnace or replace it is one of the most commonly asked questions of HVAC professionals. The answer of course is different for each homeowner. Age, upkeep and how much you use it can all make a difference. However, there are a few basics to keep in mind that will help you make the best decision now and going forward. 

Financial Tip: Follow The 5,000 Rule
Multiply the age of the equipment by the repair cost, and if that exceeds $5,000, then replace the unit. If less, go ahead and repair it.  

Repair Your Furnace:

  • If it’s under 15 years old.
  • If it’s performing consistently.
  • If rated 87% AFUE or higher.

Replace Your Furnace:

  • If it’s over 15 years old.
  • If requires multiple repairs in last two years.
  • If energy bills increase suddenly.
  • If rated lower than 56% AFUE.

How we got these prices

The prices featured here represent the most common average prices nationwide of each Trane product. Prices may vary in your area. Unit Cost refers to the product price only. Installed Cost includes the product price and the national average installation price. 

A note about installed cost: Installation prices may increase 20-30% depending on where you live. If your project requires new ductwork, the installation cost will increase $1,500 – $2,000. 

What factors affect furnace pricing?

Because no two homes and home heating needs are exactly the same, the total installation cost of a new furnace will be different from place to place. Here are the factors that can affect the cost of installing a new furnace. If you want a true cost estimate for your home, talk to a local pro.

Local Climate and Region

If you live in the North, the heating capacity of your furnace needs larger than a similar sized home in the South where the winters aren’t as severe. 

Home Size and Construction

A large home will need a larger capacity HVAC system or multiple systems compared to a smaller home – which will increase your total installation costs. Also, a well insulated home retains warm or cool air and may not need as large a system as a poorly insulated home.

Project Complexity   

If your furnace installation is extra challenging or requires custom parts or retrofitting, your costs will go up. Examples include installing a furnace in a hard to reach or small space or in a historic home that needs updates.


Evaluating your home’s ductwork is part of any new installation because poor ductwork can negate all the energy savings features of a new furnace or air conditioner. Adding new ductwork can add $1,000 – $5,000 to a project depending on the size of home. 

Trane XR95 Model Numbers, BTUs and Efficiencies

The XR95 is available in different models which vary in efficiency and capacity.

Model NumberAFUEBTUs per Hour

XR95 Warranty

Trane provides a 10-year warranty on all internal functional parts and a lifetime warranty on the furnace’s heat exchanger. Units must be registered online or via phone within 60 days of installation to receive the full warranty terms. Extended warranty options, covering labor and other costs, also are available.

Furnace Filters for the Trane XR95

Air Flow ConfigurationCabinet WidthFilter Size(s)
Upflow14.5″14x25x1 (bottom)
17.5x25x1 (bottom)
Downflow14.5″Two 14x20x1
Upflow17.5″17x25x1 (bottom)
17.5x25x1 (side)
Downflow17.5″Two 16x20x1s
Upflow21″17.5x25x1 (side)
Downflow21″2 16x20x1s
Upflow24.5″17.5x25x1 (side)
24x25x1 (bottom)
Downflow24.5″Two 16x20x1s


When should I repair my furnace?

You should repair your furnaces if it’s under 15 years old, it’s performing consistently, and if rated 87% AFUE or higher.

When should I replace my furnace

You should fully replace your furnace if it’s over 15 years old, it has required multiple repairs in last two years, your energy bills increase suddenly, or if your furnace is rated lower than 56% AFUE.

The Trane XR95 will not come on. Unit tries but flashes 3 times. What does that mean?

According to the installation manual for the Trane XR95 3 flashing lights means Draft Pressure Error – Possible problems:
– Venting problem
– Pressure seitch problem
– Inducer problem

If this is the first time this year that your furnace has got the call for heat. It might be something as simple as a restriction in the vent tubing going from the inducer motor housing to the pressure switch, something as small as a spider or a spider egg. If there is a restriction the pressure switch will not make. If that switch does not make it will not allow the ignition process to occur. There could also be a restriction in the flu. Some furnaces this will be PVC, some furnaces the flu is round metal pipe. If there was a dead bird, a nest, or anything blocking the flu. That pressure switch will not make. The pressure switch is a safety in place to prevent your furnace from firing up. Turn off power to your furnace and if you are capable of removing the upper panel on the front of your furnace. Look for a rubber tube a little bigger than a straw. It will be hooked to a round plastic switch, a little smaller than a can of chew. Unhook the vent tube and blow through it and put it back on. Then remove the exhaust from the top of the furnace. Now turn the power back on. If it fires up immediately turn the furnace off and put the exhaust back on. Then turn the power back on. If it doesn’t start your flu is restricted.
Also on the inside of the upper panel there is usually a description of the diagnostic code’s. That’s the flashing of the LED lights, this will help you narrow it down.

What is the difference between the Trane XR and XV models?

The difference between the XR and XV models has to do with the blower motor. The XR models have a 4 speed blower motor while the XV models have variable speeds motor.

Questions about this model?

Consumer Reviews of Trane XR95


  • Very Satisfied
  • Somewhat Satisfied
  • Neutral
  • Somewhat Unsatisfied
  • Very Unsatisfied
  • #11 of 17 Trane Furnace
  • 20% of customers recommended

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Trane XR95 Furnace Reviews

Showing 6-10 of 10 reviews

"Fix it every year"

1.0 rating
Very Unsatisfied

Starting at two years old this furnace has broken down every winter since, three so far, with a minimum $500 problem. All the HVAC repairmen say it is a good system but from my perspective it is only good for repair companies.


"2 1/2 yrs and heating bill cut in half"

5.0 rating
Very Satisfied

After having to replace a Bryant 3 times in 12 years, I got tired of listening to my husband. I called a different heating and cooling company that has been in business for over 30 years. They installed the furnace, changed the intake and exhaust pipes to a larger size and this is the best investment that we made in this house. Having a furnace put in requires expertise in the field and knowing what size pipes and furnace belong in your size house. Old furnaces were too big for the house; they didn’t run hot enough and therefore water collected inside. I love Trane. Saves big money on propane.


"Great furnace!"

5.0 rating
Very Satisfied

Had an xr95 professionally installed in my home in August of 2010. Blew a fuse in the control card the first week of operation – easily fixed – but thought I was doomed … and then … no problems since. It’s quiet, efficient, warm, reliable. Absolutely no issues. The way a furnace should be. Keeps those Colorado winters at bay. Love it.

Northern CO

"Worst of all"

1.0 rating
Very Unsatisfied

Have two of these furnaces and what a lousy system that breaks down after 2 years – guaranteed. One furnace failed to come on – the pressure switch was gone – cost more than $500 to replace as had to call tech in the middle of the night. Then the drain pipe leaked so the motor went – they had to change the motor. Then today the second furnace went as well with the pressure switch error and they have to replace the switch – another $500 down the drain as its middle of the night and temperatures are minus 20 deg c outside. Next time I would rather get a low efficiency furnace that actually just works!


"Poor quality, no service"

2.0 rating
Somewhat Unsatisfied

I moved into a condo in Cleveland in August. When the heating season began, the furnace ran ok at first, but soon failed to ignite. The startup sequence progressed to the gas valve opening but the flame could not be confirmed. I called a Trane licensed company that works in this building and the analysis of the technician was that the flame sensor was bad and the blower motor bearing was noisy. Unit was 11 years old and had operated successfully for those 11 years. Nonetheless, I decided to install a new one, just to have everything new and a-ok. a new tuh1d120a9601aa was installed and I was told this was a direct replacement for the old one, same unit. The new furnace would not ignite reliably either and the installing tech noted the flame was not tight but was being sucked backward. Removed the intake 3″ pipe from the collar. Unit operated properly with the intake pipe removed from the collar so that ambient air could be used for combustion. In this ambient air mode the pressure drop across the furnace (using same ports as the pressure switch) with the furnace running was 1.95″ of water column. Replacing the intake pipe on the fly reduced the pressure drop to 1.88″, a minor reduction in air flow and still well above the 1.48″ value of the pressure switch. I repeated this process several times and to confirm that the flow reduction due to the intake pipe in steady state operation was only about 0.07″. Although the 3″ intake pipe (now largely converted to 4″ with long elbows) length is near the limit (50′), the intake pipe is not significantly restricting the air flow during steady state operation. The problem is that much of the intake pipe run is vertical (I am on the 4th floor of a 6-story condo where the intake and vent are on the roof) and a chimney-effect draft is generated in the intake pipe. The pressure in the intake (measured relative to ambient) is only 0.04″ water column, but the amount of flow as felt with your hand at the intake is impressive. My view is that the negative air flow is disrupting the flame ignition even though the total flow through the unit at steady state is sufficient as measured by the pressure switch. Question #1: Why does this new unit operate more poorly than its predecessor, even with new 4″ intake and flue pipe? Has the inducer motor been downsized? It seems to me that a more powerful inducer motor would generate the necessary laminar flow in the combustion air so the burners could ignite with a tight flame pattern. Question #2: Horizontal pipe run is very different from vertical pipe run due to the chimney effects noted. Is this furnace not recommended for apartments with long (30′) runs of vertical pipe? (BTW: the chimney effect is great for the flue, but a killer for the intake). Point #1: The quality of this new furnace was not good. The ignitor failed right away and was replace under warranty by the installing company (BTW, the company was very responsive and worked hard on this problem, but still!!!). Even the fit and finish is poor, the blower door and the upper door have sharp unfinished edges that cut my hands. The little tabs that hold down the bottom panel in the blower compartments don’t work well and I hear clanging every time the blower turns off. Point #2: Ditto for the main board. Replaced. Point #3: The chat line is incredibly frustrating. I could not even get anyone to come online with me. The comments of other reviews seem equally frustrating!! And why is there not a technical call line for customers? I even called La Crosse, WI and got stonewalled. Terrible company policy. Outcome: Installation company rigged up a situation where some of the combustion air comes from ambient and some from outside air. All is working now, but I would like to know if Trane has downsided the induction motor in this unit, hence the failure, or if this unit is not recommended for installations with large vertical runs of pipe. AND, mostly, I would like to speak with someone at Trane to understand this situation and mostly so I can feel like an appreciated customer.

Clevelend, OH

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