Blog 8 Workplace Safety Say When

As an electrical contractor, you take great pride in your work and often feel there isn't a job you can't tackle. However, it's important to recognize your limits and adhere to the training you've received.

Let's face it; some jobs require specific knowledge and experience. That's why it's crucial to pause and reassess a situation if there's any doubt about the task at hand or the procedure's requirements.

The paramount concern on the job is ensuring everyone can return home safely after a fair day's work. To achieve this, it's essential to ask yourself:

Read more ...

Mass Notification Image

All you have to do is turn on the TV or go online to see that now more than ever there is a need in an emergency situation to find a way to instruct people inside a building on what to do to stay safe. Three hundred and fifty years ago the prime danger was fire, which was the case when London was ravished by a conflagration that destroyed 13,000 buildings. Remarkably, only a few people perished as the warning system of the day, a ringing bell and people yelling out warnings in the street, proved sufficient. Even when fire alarms became the norm in the 1900s, the piercing screech and flashing lights told you there was a fire, but not where the fire was, where the exits were, or even if you were heading into the inferno.

Read more ...

Blog Image 33

With generator season upon us, it makes sense for electrical contractors to be aware of what generator inspectors will be looking for. Here is an excellent article that appeared in a publication produced by the International Association of Electrical Inspectors (IAEI), as penned by Andrew Browne. We feel it is well worth the read.

Read more ...

Back to Top