An outlet that’s hot to the touch could mean that several things, but it does always mean that something is wrong.
There’s nothing worse than going to boot up your computer or turn on an appliance after a big thunderstorm to find out that your electronics were fried due to an electrical surge during the storm.
Often the main objective behind DIY repairs is to save money, but when it comes to electrical work, attempting to save money by doing it yourself can have big consequences.
As the rain fell and the wind howled this past weekend during Hurricane Matthew, as you watched the lights flicker and worried about the groceries in your fridge, or as you showered with cold water that you purchased from the supermarket, you probably had one thought on your mind: I should have gotten a generator.
Power surges are known as the most destructive of the four types of electrical power disturbances. An electrical surge can cause damage to a wide range of your electrical equipment in your home or business to include, but not limited, to the following: TVs, computers, fax machine, copier, tablet, cell phone, and many other electronics […]
If you plan on moving into a home that doesn’t yet exist, there’s more to it than finding the right contractor. You’ll also want to insure a home being constructed. That’s because a home being constructed is also vulnerable to risks like severe weather damage and theft.