Power factor is something that has some use when you are actually using power. In something like a mini-split, where the input AC is actually being converted to DC then back to AC, the power profile can be very weird when it’s not actually using power. Here is my Mitsubishi 12K mini-split last year with watts and PF plotted:
You can see that it maintains a decent power factor whenever it’s actually running, but when it stops, the PF goes down to .125. But power factor means nothing when the thing is drawing 4 Watts.
I suppose you can envision that the HP “pulls down” the pf, but actually, the interaction of various devices at different pf is very complicated. You could have a very inductive load with a low pf and a capacitive load with a low pf that when measured together upstream would look pretty good. I’m getting in over my head here, and a pedantic EE would already be howling, but as I understand it, they could work in a symbiotic fashion each using the reactive power that the other produces.
Bottom line, your system appears to be working correctly.