Bill’s Quality Electric, LLC shares electrical safety and shock prevention tips with a special focus on digging and what you should do before you get started on that outdoor project and protect yourself at the same time.
Tips include what projects require next steps for protection and why it’s so important.
Always proceed with caution before you dig and Stay Electrically Safe and Smart!
Special Thanks to NewsDakota.com, to Warren Abrahamson, to Otter Tail Power Company and to Greg Overland, Safety Services Manager with Otter Tail Power Company, for the article, National Electrical Safety Month, call before you dig.
Tips include power line safety outdoors, ladder safety, digging safety and power line safety on the job.
Being aware of where power lines are around your home and on the job is critical to your safety; Stay Electrically Safe and Smart!
Special Thanks to Newswire.ca, Cision, Electrical Safety Authority and to Dr. Joel Moody, Chief Public Safety Officer of ESA for the article, Powerline Contact continues to be unforgiving – Power line Safety Week starts May 13 with Ontario-wide Education Campaign.
Tips include how to proceed with outdoor projects so you don’t put yourself in danger and what types of projects are common in the spring.
It’s most important to proceed with caution with any outdoor project; Stay Electrically Safe and Smart!
Special Thanks to KTVZ.com, to KTVZ.com new sources, to Pacific Power, and to Pacific Pwer Director of Safety and Training, Steven Harkin for the article, Pacific Power Spring Advice: Know What’s Below Before You Hoe.
Tips include statistics concerning underground utilities and their dangers, what to do before you dig and where to dig once the lines are marked.
Take care not to just jump into projects without being prepared ahead of time; it could just save your life! Stay Electrically Safe and Smart!
Special Thanks to CrainsDetroit.com, to Crain’s Detroit Business, to Sally Talberg, Chairman of the Michigan Public Service Commission for the article, Smart digging habits take a safety-first approach.