Which Appliances Need a Dedicated Circuit?

dedicated circuits

Access to electricity and proper electrical function in a home is necessary to support normal daily activity in modern life. We use electricity for lighting, communication, security, cooking, entertainment, and more. Part of making sure your home is meeting your electrical needs is making sure it is operating safely and efficiently. Part of that safety and efficiency comes from having appliances on a dedicated circuit.

What is a Dedicated Circuit?

A dedicated circuit is pretty much how it sounds. It’s an electrical circuit that is completely devoted (or dedicated) to powering a single appliance or electrical application. It serves only one purpose and has its own switch in the breaker box, completely separate from interaction with other circuits and outlets in the home. Dedicated circuits are usually installed as a functionality measure, as well as for safety.

Why Do I Need Dedicated Circuits?

Ensuring the proper appliances are on a dedicated circuit will help prevent a lot of common household electrical risks and help keep your property secure. The proper use of dedicated circuits is also part of the standardized NEC safety codes.

Using dedicated circuits can help you avoid the following issues:

  • Appliance damage
  • Risks of electrical shock
  • Fire hazards
  • Flickering lights
  • Tripped breakers

Which Appliances Should be on a Dedicated Circuit?

A dedicated circuit is useful for any appliances that draw a large amount of power on a consistent basis or appliances that pull a sudden and heavy draw.

As a rule of thumb, any appliance that is fixed (installed and not moved from outlet to outlet as needed) should be on a dedicated circuit. The most common fixed appliances that should be on dedicated circuits include the following:

  • Heating and cooling systems
  • Refrigerators and freezers
  • Ovens, stoves, and ranges
  • Hot water heaters
  • Microwaves
  • Sump pumps

As we mentioned above, appliances that suddenly draw a large amount of power should also be on a dedicated circuit. These types of appliances may include:

  • Window air conditioners
  • Hair dryers
  • Toasters
  • Hair dryers
  • Portable space heaters

Because there are many types of appliances that are smaller and may be moved around, your electricians may recommend that a “general use” dedicated circuit be installed in many rooms throughout the house. For example, a general use dedicated outlet in a bathroom will allow the safe use of a hair dryer, while a dedicated outlet in the living room can be used for a space heater or window air conditioner.

Dedicated Circuit Installation in Indianapolis

Looking for someone to install a dedicated circuit in your home? Not sure if you need one? We’ve got you covered! Contact White’s Electrical today to learn more about how we can help you.

Are Ground Fault Circuit Interrupters Really Necessary?

gfci

Electrical codes and requirements are always changing, and for good reason! These codes exist for one reason – safety. Clearly, electrical hazards aren’t to be taken lightly, and these codes should always be followed.

Electrical code requires ground fault interrupter protection in more places than ever before. If you’re building a new home or remodeling your current home, these updates are no problem. However, if you already own a home and aren’t planning a remodel anytime soon, you might be wondering if you really need to replace your old outlets with ground fault circuit interrupt (GFCI) outlets. Does it really make that big of a difference? The short answer? Yes.

What are GFCIs?

As mentioned above, GFCI stands for ground fault circuit interrupter. Simply put, this is a way to protect people from electrical shock. The GFCI will turn off (or interrupt) the circuit when the current is running outside of its intended path.

In the United States, a normal 120-volt outlet has two vertical slots with a round hole centered below them. The right slot is called “hot,” the left slot is called “neutral,” and the hole below them is called “ground.”

If an appliance is working properly, all electricity used by that appliance will flow from hot to neutral. The GFCI monitors the amount of current flowing from hot to neutral and if it senses any imbalance, it automatically trips the circuit. This reaction can happen as quickly as one-thirtieth of a second. So, if electricity is flowing through anything other than the circuit (for example, through a human body), the circuit it tripped almost immediately.

Where should I have GFCIs installed?

GFCI protection is required in any areas that might be exposed to moisture. Although GFCI protection can be useful in any are of your home, rooms where water may be present, present more of an electrical hazard than dry areas.

Note that you only need ground fault interrupter protection. Because a GFCI outlet will shut off power at all outlets further down the circuit from it, you don’t necessarily need a GFCI for every outlet in a room. You can use a GFCI breaker or place a GFCI outlet as the first outlet on the circuit. An electrician will help you determine which outlets should be upgraded to GFCI.

In general, the following areas should be equipped with GFCI protection:

• Kitchens
Bathrooms
• Near wet bar sinks
• Laundry areas
• Unfinished garages or basements
Outdoor areas

Upgrading Outlets to GFCI

Most electrical work, including upgrading outlets to GFCI, or adding a ground fault interrupter to the breaker panel should always be done by a licensed electrician. Some upgrades require a permit beforehand and an inspection afterward. An electrician will know these requirements and all local codes and be able to easily comply. Most importantly, however, by having your electrical work completed by a professional, you’ll avoid shoddy work that could be a fire hazard or injure someone.

The local licensed electricians at White’s Electrical can help you with any electrical needs you may have, both residential and commercial, including the following:

• Adding outlets
• Replacing dead outlets
• Upgrading outlets to GFCIs
• Preparation for a home inspection in the sale of a home
• Finding and repairing electrical code violations
• Electrical work for home remodels or new builds
• Upgrading electrical panels

Contact White’s Electrical today to schedule service and get up to code!

Reasons We Love USB Outlets

 

USB outletsMore and more, our society continues to rely on the use of smart technology. In fact, it’s pretty likely that you’re reading this blog on your phone or tablet right now. It’s also pretty likely that you’ve experienced the frustration of not having a wall adapter to charge your device. A USB cord without a wall adapter is as useless as a dead cell phone or tablet. As our use of smart technology grows, so does the popularity of USB power outlets.

Just like technology itself has evolved over the years, so has the type of outlets. First, homes used two-pronged outlets. Then, three-prong outlets became standard. Today, USB outlets offer an interesting and convenient development in home upgrades. Many new homes are already being built with USB outlets already installed. However, if you already own a home, you’re not out of luck! Your outlets can quickly and easily be upgraded by a local licensed electrician at White’s Electrical. Here are just a few of the reasons we suggest upgrading your outlets to include USB power capabilities.

More Secure Charging Connection

The most common method of charging devices like smartphones, tablets, and e-readers is to plug in an adapter to a standard outlet. These are usually inexpensive and great for traveling, but they tend to be cheaply-made and fail easily. It’s not uncommon to plug a device into an adapter and come back hours later to find that it’s only fallen out of the wall, or the connections are wonky and it’s not charging at all. A USB wall connection is far more durable and offers a much more secure connection.

More Power

It is also common for people to charge their devices through a USB cord connected to a computer, especially if they don’t have a wall adapter handy. While this method may work, the connection only provides about 500 amps of power, and the chargingUSB outlets is often slow. A USB wall outlet, on the other hand, is designed to handle a far larger amount of amps, so you can have your devices powered up much faster.

Doesn’t Block Up Other Outlets

We tend to charge our devices in areas where we may need other electrical devices or appliances plugged in at the same time: in the kitchen, by the bed, at our desks, and so on. If you put a USB adapter into one of the sockets, you (obviously) can’t use that socket for anything else. USB outlets, on the other hand expand your power options, so you’re not blocking up other outlets to be able to charge your device. Most USB outlets still offer the two three-prong socket, as well as two USB connections.

Aesthetics

If you’re keen on design, minimalism, or just don’t like having cords, chargers, and adapters all over the place, you’re a good candidate for USB outlets. Your professional installed USB outlets will be smoothly integrated into your home’s design. The visual appeal of a USB outlet as opposed to adapters in every room of the home make USB outlets an excellent solution.

Convenience

We saved the best for last, here. Convenience! USB ports make it so easy to charge your devices. No need to worry about moving an adapter from room to room, or juggling plugs around for your various devices. Just plug your device directly into the wall and you’re golden.

Curious about having USB outlets installed in your home?

Give us a call! Our licensed electricians would love to help you design a home as functional as it is beautiful. Get with the times and enjoy the convenience and reliability of USB outlets!

Are Ungrounded Outlets Really Dangerous?

As local Indianapolis electricians, safety is a thing we talk about on our blog pretty often. Why? Well, for starters, electricity is, by nature, volatile. Sure, it’s been harnessed, but any amount of misuse can result in fires, property loss, and even fatalities. And secondly, misuse of electricity isn’t that uncommon. In fact, there is one very common problem we’re going to discuss today that you might just have lurking around your property: ungrounded electrical outlets.

What is an ungrounded outlet?

ungrounded outletsFor the most part, there are two types of electrical outlets: those with two slots, and those with two slots and a hole. In a standard home setup with safe ungrounded outlets, you’ll see these “three-prong configuration.” It’s that small hole on the bottom that is most important, because that’s what makes an outlet a “grounded” one.

The two vertical slots represent a “hot” wire and a “neutral” wire. The ground wire (the hole at the bottom) ties into the neutral vertical slot. When an outlet is grounded, it means that if something goes wrong with that outlet (say, an overload or current runs through the wrong channel), the grounding wire on the appliance would send that charge “to ground” or into the grounding wire. Without the ground wire, electricity would be allowed to travel wherever it could find a conductor (say, nearby drapes or even an unlucky person). However, thanks to the grounded outlet, this transient charge is sent harmlessly away with no troubles at all.

What are the dangers of an ungrounded outlet?

So how dangerous are we talking here? Should you stay awake at night worrying about stray electricity coming out from under your bed to get you? No. But should you be concerned enough to upgrade the outlets immediately? You bet. Not only are ungrounded electrical outlets not up to code, but they pose a few other major hazards.

Health hazards

Ungrounded outlets present a very real risk of shock to people who are using electronics and appliances plugged into the ungrounded outlet. This is especially important if the outlets are in rooms with running water, such as bathrooms and kitchens. (In this case, the outlets should be GFCI as well.)

Electrical fires

Without the ground present, any error that occurs with the outlet can allow electricity to travel outside the proper channel (called arcing), sparks, and electrical charges that can travel onto and ignite nearby material, such as carpet, furniture, or curtains. Typically, something homeowners want to avoid.

Property loss 

Ungrounded outlets can cause appliances and electrical equipment plugged into them to short out. Enough of this, and your favorite appliance or tool is now virtually useless.

Indication of other issues

In homes built before the 1960s, ungrounded outlets are very common. Also common during those decades were some other outdated electrical practices, such as knob-and-tube wiring. So, when you find ungrounded outlets, it is possible there are other electrical issues lurking behind the drywall as well.

Upgrading ungrounded electrical outlets in Indianapolis? Call White’s Electrical.

From an electrician’s perspective, upgrading ungrounded outlets is a very simple process, provided the wiring in your home is in good shape. It can often be done in a short amount of time and typically doesn’t rank high on a cost scale. Making electrical upgrades like this one can not only help get your home up to code and prevent electrical fire hazards, but it can increase your home’s resale value as well. Win-win-win!

For help identifying potential electrical issues, upgrading ungrounded outlets, or for a full electrical inspection, call the licensed electricians at White’s Electrical. We’ll get the job done quickly, efficiently, and most of all, safely. Send us a message or give us a call today to schedule an appointment!

Electrical Upgrades to Make Before Your Sell Your Home

electrical upgrades

Thinking of putting your home on the market soon? If your house has an outdated electrical system or other electrical problems, it won’t stand a chance against the competition. To be sure you’ll get top dollar for your home and your buyer will be getting a quality product, consider making some electrical upgrades before you list your home for sale.

How Do I Know If I Need to Make Electrical Upgrades in My Home?

There are a few telltale signs that your home’s electrical system has seen better days. Problems like these are likely to be found during a home inspection prior to the sale. For a buyer, the discovery of these issues may cast doubt that the home has been properly cared for in other ways as well. Making these improvements before you list your home can help make sure the sale goes smoothly.

In many cases, just having a few basic improvements taken care of before your list your home can make a huge difference for a buyer who doesn’t want to deal with the hassle themselves. While many of these upgrades are subtle and wouldn’t be immediately noticed by the buyer, an inspector would certainly take note of them.

A few of these basic, yet important, improvements that could be easily addressed by a licensed electrician are the following:

• A humming or buzzing sound is coming from your circuits.
• Outlets spark or are hot to the touch.
• The same circuit breaker switch keeps flipping.
• Your lights flicker or get dimmer and brighter sporadically.
• The outlets are the older, two-prong style.
Lightbulbs in the same fixture keep blowing.
• Your home was built with aluminum wiring.
• Your home does not offer at least 200-amp service.

In addition, there are a few other upgrades you might choose to make for the sake of curb appeal or convenience.

• Add outlets indoors and outdoors.
• Upgrade light fixtures.
• Add patio or security lighting outdoors.
• Upgrade dimmer switches to support LED bulbs.
• Upgrade light switches to a more modern design.

Having a licensed electrician complete an electrical inspection before you list your home can give you a good idea of where to start with your improvements. In fact, most electricians will be able to prioritize the improvements, give you an estimate to have them completed, and even handle some of the necessary tasks during the inspection.

Schedule a Home Electrical Inspection with White’s Electrical.

By far, the best way to know if your home is meeting today’s electrical standards is to schedule an electrical inspection by a licensed professional from White’s Electrical. We’ll give you and honest assessment of your electrical upgrade needs.

Not only will making these upgrades make your home easier to sell, but they’ll make your time living in your home safer and more functional as well! Give us a call today or follow this link to schedule your inspection.

Why Your Dimmer Switch is Buzzing, And Answers to You Other Dimmer Switch Questions

dimmer switch is buzzing

It only takes one power outage to remind us how important lighting is to a room. It can dictate your ability to complete certain tasks, set the tone of the room, and even affect your mood.

Lighting has the ability to completely change the look and feel of the entire room. Installing dimmer switches is a great way to change up your existing lighting, and thus change the functionality of the room. However, like anything in your home, if the dimmer switches aren’t functioning properly it can be annoying or even concerning. Sometimes, homeowners notice that their dimmer switch is buzzing or humming, the lights are flickering, or they aren’t dimming properly. Here are answers to the most common questions about dimmer switches.

The Problem: The dimmer switch is buzzing or humming.

The Solution: Update your dimmer rating.

When humming or buzzing is coming from the dimmer itself, that may be a sign of an overload. This means that the circuit connected to the dimmer switch is attempting to handle too much power. If there are several bulbs in the fixture, removing some of them is an easy way to troubleshoot and reduce the potential overload. If you remove the bulbs and the buzzing stops, that means that it’s time for an upgrade. Call a local licensed electrician to help you find the proper replacement for this dimmer switch.

The Problem: The light fixture connected to a dimmer switch is buzzing or humming.

The Solution: Change the bulbs.

Most often, buzzing coming from the fixture itself is usually related to the type of lightbulb you’re using. You might just need to replace the existing lightbulbs with new bulbs that have a shorter filament or lower wattage. Also, most older dimmer switches are not rated for use with LED bulbs, so be sure to pair the right bulb with your dimmer switch. CFL bulbs can also cause problems with your dimmer, so if you insist on using CFLs, make sure they’re rated as dimmable and your dimmer switch can pair with them.

The Problem: The dimmer switch is making the lights pop on, cut out, or flicker.

The Solution: Change the bulbs.

Not all bulbs are dimmable, so make sure the ones in your fixture are. Like we mentioned above, not all types of bulbs are compatible with all dimmer switches. For example, some dimmer switches do not work properly when a LED bulb is installed. If your dimmer switch isn’t dimming the lights properly, chances are that the switch and the bulbs just aren’t meant to be friends.

The Problem: The dimmer switch is hot to the touch.

The Solution: Upgrade the dimmer switch.

It can be normal for a dimmer switch to be a little warm when it is on, however if the switch is hot to the touch, it is likely that it is overloaded. There are a couple solutions that could remedy this. First, you could upgrade the dimmer switch. Some dimmer switches are rated to handle 1000-1500 watts. This is usually the simplest solution. Secondly, you could try switching out the bulbs to LEDs or CFLs which us less energy than incandescent. However, if you go this route just remember that not all dimmer switches play well with all types of bulbs, even if the bulbs are dimmable. Lastly, you could rewire the lights. Especially if the dimmer switch controls several fixtures (say, track lighting), splitting up the lights on two different dimmer switches would solve the problem. This solution requires the help of a licensed electrician.

Need Help?

Dimmer switches are a great way to set the ambiance in a room, or just save on your energy bill. If your dimmer switches aren’t behaving properly, give us a call – we can help!

Four Reasons to Become an Electrician

reasons to become an electrician

Thinking about working toward a new career? Maybe you’re bored at your desk job or feel unfilled in your current career. Or maybe you’re getting ready to graduate high school and aren’t sure what you want to do.

If these scenarios sound familiar, consider becoming an electrician. Here are four reasons to become an electrician.

1. You’ll work in a respected field.

Electricians perform highly technical work and that work requires skill and attention to detail. Even the most avid DIYer usually hires a professional to complete their electrical work. Homeowners know that working with electricity can be dangerous, so they rely on trained professionals to safely and accurately complete these complicated tasks.

In addition, nearly every new construction project requires the expertise of an electrician at some point in the construction process. Other construction professionals trust and respect the electricians they work with.

2. You’ll make good money and have advancement opportunities.

Electricians have some of the highest salaries among trade professionals in the construction industry. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the median rate of pay in 2017 was $54,110 per year, with the most experienced electricians earning $88,130 a year.

After your training and apprenticeship are completed, you’ll not only gain respect in the field, but have opportunities to advance and earn more money. With proper training as an apprentice, you can become a journeyman electrician. As a journeyman electrician, you can work on your own to install wiring and repair intricate electrical problems.

With experience and additional training, you can progress to become a master electrician. A master electrician can design and install full wiring systems, as well as manage other electricians.

3. You’ll learn specialized skills.

People respect electricians because they have specialized knowledge and a specific skillset that most people don’t have. Electrical work often requires both physical labor and intelligent problem solving. Electricians need to be able to solve complex issues that require critical thinking and attention to detail.

As an electrician, you will likely face new problems every day. One day, you might be wiring a new home, and the next you could be replacing an electrical panel at a large warehouse. You could be working outdoors or in nearly any type of facility. If you enjoy working with your hands, problem-solving, and meeting new people, you can play to those strengths in this job field.

4. There is a growing demand for skilled trades like electricians.

Over the next 10 years, the BLS estimates that job opportunities for electricians are expected to grow by 9%.

This growing demand for electricians occurs in part because of the consistent need for electrical services in homes and buildings everywhere. This also offers tremendous job security for those in the electrical field. Modern society depends on electricity, and new technology emerges regularly. Homeowners and business owners rely on the skills of an electrician to help maintain their standard of living.

Another reason for this growing demand is in part because many long-time electricians will be retiring in the next decade. Many electricians in the baby boomer generation have begun to retire, and leave their jobs open to the next generation of skilled professionals.

Why is There Power in Only Half of My House?

Circuit Breaker - White's Electrical - Indianapolis, Indiana

We probably all know the frustration of a power outage. It’s a pretty common household annoyance, especially if you live in a rural area or an area with extreme weather, like much of Indiana.

Sometimes power can go out in the whole house, only one outlet, or only one room. Here’s what to do in each circumstance.

Power Out in Whole House

Most of the time, if the power is out in the whole house, it is probably a power outage due to downed power lines, weather, or infrastructure. Unless you have access to a generator or other backup power, all you can really do is break out the flashlights and wait until power is restored.

Occasionally if the power is out in your whole home, your breaker needs to be reset. If all of your neighbors have power, this is probably the case. If this is your situation, you may have a tripped breaker. To reset the main breaker in your home, go to the circuit breaker and flip all the breakers off. Turn the main breaker switch on and off several times, finishing in the “on” position. Then reset each of the breakers, one at a time. If power is restored, you are all set! If not, or if it causes the main breaker to trip, you have a problem with a circuit and need to call a licensed electrician for a repair.

Power Out in Only One Outlet

GFCI - Two Prong Outlets - White's Electrical - IndianapolisIf power is out in only outlet, you might have a tripped GFCI. This is just a variation of a tripped breaker. Many circuits in a home (especially bathrooms and kitchens) have GFCI (or ground fault circuit interrupter) outlets. GFCIs detect when current is flowing along an unintended path (like water or a person) and cut the power to that circuit until the GFCI is reset.

To reset this circuit, you just have to push the reset button and power should be restored. If it immediately trips again, you probably have too many things plugged into the same circuit. Unplug some things and try it again. If this doesn’t work, you need to have an electrician come take a look.

If the outlet without power isn’t a GFCI (doesn’t have a reset button on it), you might have a tripped breaker. In your circuit breaker box, check to see if one of the breakers is flipped. If so, make sure it is turned fully to the “off” position, and firmly turn it back to the “on” position. If this doesn’t restore power or if it immediately trips again, call an electrician.

Power Out in Only One Room

If the power is out in only one room, you probably have a tripped breaker. Like we said above, you can fix this by looking for a breaker switch in your circuit breaker box that is off or partially off. Turn it completely off, then switch it back to the on position. It should reset the part of the house without power. If it trips again, there is likely something attached to that breaker that is shorting out. In rarer cases, a breaker can be bad, but this is not as common.

Breakers Keep Tripping

If resetting breakers doesn’t help restore power, or if the same breaker keeps tripping, you probably need to call a local electrician for help. White’s Electrical is a team of licensed electricians with the tools, experience, and training to help diagnose and fix your electrical problems to your home quickly and safely.

What to Do if Your Circuit Breaker Won’t Reset

circuit breaker won't reset

 

One of the most common problems within a home’s electrical system is that of a tripped circuit breaker. You’ve probably experienced it a number of times yourself. Usually, the fix is a simple flip of a switch, and the lights are back on. But occasionally, the circuit breaker won’t reset or keeps tripping. So, what can you do if your circuit breaker won’t reset?

1. Be sure you are resetting the breaker properly.

First of all, be sure that you are taking the proper steps to reset the breaker. It sounds silly, but make sure you’re flipping the right switch. Also, be sure that you’re pushing the breaker handle firmly and fully to the off position, and then back to the on position.

2. Check for evidence of an overloaded circuit.

Signs of an overloaded circuit can look something like this: a circuit breaker trips, won’t reset immediately, resets after a cool-down period, and then trips again after a few minutes. The cause of an overloaded circuit is usually just that there are too many heavy loads plugged into receptacles or outlets on the same circuit, or that there is a faulty appliance plugged into the circuit that is causing the problem. Overloaded circuits are common in older kitchens and bathrooms where there are often several appliances plugged into the same circuit.

To troubleshoot the cause, unplug everything and reset the breaker. If it stays reset, plug in everything one by one, until a problem becomes evident.

3. Check for a short circuit.

If the circuit breaker won’t reset and trips immediately, the problem might be a short circuit. A short circuit occurs when a hot wire carrying a current touches a neutral wire. In this case, the flipped breaker is a safety mechanism and is evidence of your circuit breaker working properly. A short circuit can cause broken appliances, overheating, or even be a fire hazard. If you suspect a short circuit is the reason your circuit breaker keeps tripping, leave the breaker off and call a licensed electrician.

4. Check for a faulty breaker.

Although it is much less likely, it is possible that the breaker itself is faulty. If this is the case, you definitely need to call a licensed electrician for help.

5. Call an electrician for help.

Whether you are inexperienced, uninterested, or just too busy to find the underlying cause of why your circuit breaker won’t reset, a phone call to a licensed electrician at White’s Electrical can’t hurt. At White’s Electrical, we have the experience, knowledge, and tools to find and fix the problem for good.

Connect with us on Facebook, submit this online contact form, or give us a call today at (317)834-1922.

Benefits of Landscape Lighting

landscape lighting

When the weather warms up, most of us like to get outside and take advantage of the longer daylight hours. But the appeal of summer doesn’t stop when it gets dark. No matter our reasons for wanting to be outside after dark, having the option to fully illuminate our surroundings can have some big benefits.

Safety

Well-lit paths can help prevent tripping or other accidents. Lighting walkways, stairs, or any other potentially hazardous area can help you navigate safely around the property. In addition, having dark areas illuminated can help give peace of mind for someone who may become easily frightened in the dark.

Security

Unwanted intruders are much less likely to attempt an intrusion into a well-lit area. Use landscape lighting to illuminate the perimeter of your home, especially entry points. Although lights cannot prevent crime, statistics show that a well-lit home is much more likely to deter criminals.
Motion-tripped floodlights are a great way to protect your home and save energy at the same time. They only turn on when they sense motion instead of remaining on all night long.

Ambiance and Entertainment

The right landscape lighting can help set the perfect atmosphere for your party. Illuminate pools, patios, decks, and any space where you guests will be. You might even say that landscape lighting will make your summer parties “lit.”

Functionality

Even if you aren’t entertaining guests, just enjoying your backyard alone is much easier with the right lighting. Landscape lighting can allow you to use your pool or spa, outdoor kitchen or grill, or patio after dark.

Added Value

The right lighting can make your home stand out from the rest. Professionally placed landscape lighting can be used to revel subtle contours, shapes, and textures of your home and property. This can add value to your home and increase its curb appeal. Landscape lighting can be used to accentuate architecture and the charm of your home.

Why should I work with White’s Electrical for my landscape lighting?

White’s Electrical can help you increase the security, safety, ambiance, function, and value of your home by adding landscape lighting. Our design team will walk you through the process and work with you to make your vision come to life. Our licensed electricians can provide the exceptional service and professionalism you have been looking for. Connect with us on Facebook, submit this online contact form, or give us a call to schedule a consultation today!