4 Electrical Features Every Homeowner Should Consider

We always remember the errands we forgot to do before going to sleep. But we always seem to forget the major necessities like the condition of your electrical wiring, automatic systems and security.

Worn Out Switches And Outlets

Pulling cords out of the wall is a no-no. Yet we do it all the time. Let’s avoid an electrical fire because we forgot to replace worn out switches or outlets. Call one of our team members to get step-by-step instructions on how you should go about checking these outlets.

Ground Fault Circuit Interrupters (GFCI)

What does this mean? A ground-fault circuit interrupter (GFCI) disconnects unbalanced circuits caused by current “leaks.” If you’re using an energized part of the circuit, it could lead to a lethal shock! GFCI’s are designed to protect you in such a situation.

Make sure your ground-fault circuit interrupter (GFCI) is in good shape and safe for use, especially if your home was built before 1999.

Home Security & Curb Appeal

How often do you come home after dark and wish you had automatic lighting? We install decorative lighting as well as security lighting outside your home. Keeping it well lit throughout the evening. Making it easy to stay aware of what’s happening outside your home.

Motor Control (Automation) Systems

Not sure what Solid State Controls, PLC’s (Programmable Logic Controllers) or VFD (Variable Frequency Drives) do for your home? Let us check your automation systems to ensure safe and efficient electrical usage.

Want to avoid future safety issues? Know that preventative maintenance and inspections are scheduled without having to call ahead by purchasing our Electrical Maintenance Agreement.

Our agreements, starting at $129, include inspections and ongoing services like:

  1. Shock & Surge Protection Checks
  2. Visual Inspection of Switches & Fixtures
  3. Panel Box Inspections & More

 

With our team’s assistance, you’ll be able to quickly identify the condition of your devices and avoid future safety issues. By knowing the signs of hazards, you’ll be able to spot signs of previous overheating, know the condition of your panel box and find out how to correct safety or code issues.