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Electrical contractors generally face numerous workplace hazards. Slips and fall risks are often present because electricians frequently have to navigate rough ground and work at height. Electricians also face ergonomic hazards like MSDs (musculoskeletal disorders) resulting from repetitive motions and poor handling and lifting practices. In 2019 alone, there were 7,400 cases of electrical work-related illness and injury requiring days
Electrical contractors design, build, install, and maintain commercial and residential electrical systems. Households and businesses count on these professionals to set up and service lighting, heating, and other energy equipment necessary for their comfort and operation. In this line of work, it‘s important to have coverage for yourself, your employees, and your clients. Here’s why you should have sufficient business insurance
Establishing an electrical contracting business can be a daunting proposition, considering how there are so many contractors competing for the same work. Targeting a market niche of a relatively limited number of clients can be challenging for the same reason. However, there are steps you can take to maximize your chances of success when starting a new electrical contracting business.