CWC Electric, LLC was very impressed with this young, future electrician's skill at reviewing an educational toy aimed at teaching the basics of electricity. For too long, we have pushed college at the expense of the trades. It's time to teach our children that being an electrician is an honorable and well-paying profession. But then again, not everyone is electrician material. #snapcircuits
Have you ever received an estimate from an electrical contractor and thought “Why are Electrician’s so stinkin’ expensive?” You aren’t alone. Electricians located in the Midwest, typically charge in the $95-$125 an hour range and that does not include the cost of parts used on a project. As a longtime Electrical Contractor, let me explain why.
Per Forbes magazine, in 2018 Kansas electricians made an average salary of $54,940 ($26.93 an hour based on a 40 hour work week). The cost of an employee to a business is more than the wage paid to the employee. Business must share in paying payroll taxes (FICA & FUTA) and often provide other benefits such as vacation, uniforms or paid training. A rule of thumb used by most businesses is that an employee will cost the business 1.25 to 1.4 times their annual salary. The true cost to a business hiring an electrician at $54,940 is somewhere between $68,675 and $76,916 ($33.66 - $37.70 an hour).
Electricians are in the top five highest paid non-degree professions. For years, society has funneled high school students towards college. With fewer people entering the skilled trades, it has become increasing difficult for businesses to hire qualified workers. Lack of skilled labor has led to high wages. It’s simple supply and demand. Perhaps it is time to teach our children there is nothing shameful about working with your hands and that people going into the trades make as much money as people with college degrees, but without the associated college debt.
Today’s electrician is not your Granddaddy’s electrician who showed up in a rusty truck, pulled a little wire and made up an outlet or a switch. Almost everything installed by an electrician today is a “smart” device which means it has to be programmed and comes with a remote or a phone app. Being an electrician has always required a strong mathematical background. Now, electricians must know some basics of computer programming and are constantly needing to learn a variety of new technology from installing solar panels to generators. If you think it’s difficult to wire a three way switch in your home, try troubleshooting a complex control system.
Electricians do not have a four year degree but they are required to complete either a four year on the job apprenticeship or a combination of two years of advanced technical schooling and a two year apprenticeship prior to being able to take the test to become a licensed Journeyman. While apprentices earn a salary during their apprenticeship, it takes years of training before they can qualify as an electrician. I like calling it a “Field Degree”.
However, paying an employee is not the only cost to a business. Your electrician likely arrived in a specially designed, shiny service vehicle which averaged somewhere between $32,000 - $45,000 to purchase. If payments are $7200 a year, $600 month), the vehicle cost to the business is around $3.50 an hour based on an average 2,080 hours of use during a year.
In addition to wages and the price of purchasing service vehicles, electrical contractors must calculate their “rolling overhead”. This term refers to the cost of keeping a service truck operating in the field but doesn’t include the price of the truck. These expenses include fuel, maintenance costs, taxes, GPS tracking, insurance, signage, racks, tools, test equipment and a large inventory of parts. My service trucks carry on average of $10,000 in inventory. A typical rolling overhead cost per vehicle is easily in the $700 - $1,000 a month range or around $4 - $6 per hour operated.
Isn’t that enough to calculate? No, now your Electrical Contractor must calculate his “base overhead” which is the cost of running his office. These expenses include the cost of maintaining a shop including monthly mortgage, repairs to the building, insurance, taxes, utilities, administrative office staff salary and benefits, general liability insurance, website, landline and cell phone expense, advertising, IT support, desks, furniture, computers, internet, cleaning, credit card fees, licenses, customer management and accounting programs, professional fees, association fees, collection fees, right on down to basic office supplies such as paperclips and pens.
A company’s base overhead is likely its largest expense. I remember the first time I calculated my “base overhead”. I thought, “That can’t be right”. I refigured it and yes, it was right. The base overhead is typically the highest of the four major categories and depending on your contractor’s expenses may be in the $40 - $60 an hour range.
So to recap:
Wages $ 35
Truck $ 3
Rolling Overhead $ 5
Base Overhead $ 45 - $50
Total $88 - $93
So, if your Electrical Contractor is charging you a paltry $100 an hour, he probably gets to keep $6 to $11 after his expenses. Of course, this is per employee/service truck. A sole proprietor working out of his house with one truck is simply working for a low wage. I had a friend who was struggling with his small electrical contracting business tell me his accountant had told him that to make a decent profit, he should be charging $140 an hour. Because of a competitive market, he was unable to charge this rate so he ended up working very long hours in order to make a livable salary.
According to the most recent Sage Works Industry Data I reviewed (2018), the average Electrical Contractor made a net profit margin of 5.87%. Other sources quote around a 3% profit margin. It’s no wonder so many businesses fail.
And with the advent of Covid-19, many businesses, including electrical contractors are facing the additional expenses related to providing masks, hand sanitizer and the need for frequent and additional cleaning. So, that profit margin probably just dropped a little more.
This article may not be reproduced in any form without the written permission of CWC Electric, LLC.
Our friends, Matt & Sara Vincent, purchased a historic, depression era estate in the middle of the pandemic. It was a gutsy move on their part, a decision that took courage when the world seemed to be falling in pieces.
The house is located in the heart of the city. It is the type of home you can't help but notice as you drive past. You might even drive a little out of your way just to dream a little and wonder who has lived there and what famous guests attended long ago dinner parties.
It is about as close to Downton Abbey as Topeka gets, complete with under-the-table servant buzzers you tapped with a toe, a pool reminiscent of the Roman Pool at Hearst Castle and servant quarters tucked into the eaves of the house. Matt, Sara and their five daughters are documenting the journey restoring their castle-like home on a blog titled ourmodernmanor.com. It's a fascinating look at life in the dirty-thirties meets life in the virus-plenty twenties. I encourage you to follow the blog and take a front row seat, viewing the house as it transforms, while retaining its charms.
CWC Electric, LLC has been privileged to work on such an iconic home. The above video is customer provided architectural lighting which we installed. Please find additional images located in the gallery below.
We recently received a
Last week our office received a call requesting an exposed wire ran to a ceiling fan be repaired. A local handyman with little knowledge of the electrical code had originally installed the fan and ran power to it. The fan and light did not work and we noted multiple code violations.
We often get asked why it is important to hire a licensed and insured electrician instead of a "handyman". After all, aren't handymen usually less expensive than electricians?
In this instance, the handyman had run non-metallic cable (often referred to as "Romex" which is a brand name, not a wire description) on the surface of the wall where it was exposed and subject to damage. The wire was pinched into place on the wall using common deck screws.
The handyman had then made a "ceiling medallion" out of plywood to cover the hole in the ceiling. A pancake box which was not fan-rated was attached to the medallion with deck screws, allowing no strain relief for the wire. The wire was not protected from the metal edge or from movement and the wire was ran underneath the box, pinching the wire between the board and the metal box.
Our electrician cut the power to the circuit and removed the pancake box and medallion. The junction box used in the joist space had been cut in half which is not allowable by code. Boxes offer fire protection by containing arcing.
As our electrician worked at diagnosing why the fan/light was not working, he received an electrical shock. How was this possible as he had turned off the circuit and it was not "hot"? Electrical shocks as little as 10 milliamps can cause cardiac arrests.
The electrician was able to use a tool to take a picture inside the ceiling to discover why he was receiving a shock from a dead circuit. The picture revealed that the spreader bar attached to the remodel box inserted into the hole by the handyman had made contact with old, uninsulated knob and tube wire in the joist space, energizing the box.
CWC Electric, LLC replaced all the incorrect boxes and ran the wire in wiremold so it was protected. The circuit had been mis-wired in addition to being incorrectly installed.
While it is tempting to use unlicensed and uninsured handymen to save money, we encourage you to think of the consequences to your family's safety and to the safety of other workers. The most dangerous situations our electricians have encountered have been the result of other people's poor work.
Need a qualified, licensed & insured electrician whose prices won't shock you? Call CWC Electric, LLC at 785-215-8775.
CWC Electric, LLC is busy roughing in the electrical on a house remodel located in Shawnee county. Our electrician is running wiring for outlets, bedside lighting and recessed lights in the master bedroom of the client's home. Stay tuned for photos of the finished project.
Thinking of remodeling your master bedroom?
Call CWC Electric, LLC for ideas to brighten your bedroom or make plugging in your chargers easy. 785-215-8775
Kansas is known for being a little stormy. The picture below is an example of high winds tearing off a home's mast during a strong thunderstorm. Generally, a tree limb falls on a power line which subsequently pulls the mast from the building. Limbs may break and fall on electrical lines due to either wind conditions or ice build-up.
Should you experience storm damage to your electrical system, do not touch or go near downed power lines. With downed power lines, use caution and notify your local utility company and call a licensed and insured electrician for assistance. In most areas, the lines in the air are the responsibility of the utility company and any components attached to a building are the responsibility of the homeowner.
When you need an electrician to repair electrical storm damage, call CWC Electric, LLC at 785-215-8875.
Now that sunset occurs around five o'clock, it is already dark when many people leave work. Our client requested some bright, exterior security lighting. CWC Electric, LLC installed a commercial LED wall pack to light up the parking spaces located in the company's parking lot.
Are you considering adding some exterior lights to your home or business for safety, security and convenience?
There are many products and options available to fit any need. Contact CWC Electric, LLC for a free assessment and estimate on adding lighting at 785-215-8775.
Being in the electrical business for over 25 years, we have gone through a lot of work gloves. Until recently, that is.
One of our company policies is that all employees wear Majestic, Cut-Less safety work gloves when working. We place a high priority on safety and these gloves are the most durable, comfortable and cool we have found. These gloves are lightweight and skintight so you feel small screws and objects and not drop them. Our electricians love the dexterity of these gloves. They virtually mold to your hand giving you a secure fit yet are very flexible for being manufactured from such a tough material.
The gloves are made with Dyneema, one of the world's strongest fibers and have a cut resistance that is equivalent to Kevlar. We have read this trademarked fiber is 15x more resistant to abrasion than steel, making them extremely puncture and tear resistant. This fiber is also used as composite plates in personal armor, tow ropes, parachutes and high performance sails. I think you get the idea...it has a high tensile strength meaning it is hard to tear.
These gloves also have a tight, long knit cuff for a secure fit and preventing any debris from getting inside the glove. During cold weather, if you are wearing a cuffed coat, it will make a nice seal and keep you warmer.
We have been using these gloves for several years and they are far and away the best gloves we have found. Our electricians hands used to have constant abrasions from cuts from working inside meter cans and panels and the Majestic Cut-less gloves have all but eliminated these type of abrasions.
If they weren't so comfortable and our electricians didn't have the ability to do "fine" work, it would be difficult to make them wear them. Now, they complain when we inadvertently run low though we have found a pair of these gloves will last for months and we even wash them repeatedly. They are very resistant to wear and don't tear up like other gloves we have used in the past so we don't go through them as quickly.
Since we are constantly working on white ceilings, it is nice to be able to see when they are dirty. Black gloves hide the dirt and grime and if you aren't careful you can inadvertently leave smudges on a customer's ceiling. The white or high-vis version of these gloves make it easy to tell when it is time for a wash.
One of our electricians even mentioned a time he he was saved by his Majestic Cut-less safety gloves when he accidentally ran a knife cutter down his hand. The sharp blade did not penetrate the gloves, saving him the pain and our company an expensive emergency room visit.
The gloves come 12 to a package and cost between $16-$17 per glove which is a bargain when you consider how long they last and the accidents they prevent. The only complaint we have had is that you cannot use a touch screen with them on. So if you see one of our electricians answering his phone with his nose, you will know why!
We use Amazon to purchase many of our electrical products and equipment and have an amazon Prime membership which costs our company a fixed fee per year and then allows many "Prime" eligible products to be shipped free. It has been a wonderful program for the company.
Customers often ask our CWC Electric, LLC electricians how GFCI outlets work and what causes them to “trip” or stop working. Troubleshooting non-functioning GFCI outlets are a common electrical service call which can be expensive and frustrating to homeowners.
GFCI stands for Ground Fault Circuit Interrupters and it was designed by Charles Dalziel in 1961. Mr. Dalziel was a professor of electrical engineering at UC Berkeley and wrote The Effects of Electric Shock on Man, a treatise which explained the effects of varying amounts of electricity on humans. Mr. Dalziel apparently knew a thing or two about how much electricity it took to kill a person and developed a device designed to protect human lives. In contrast, circuit breakers were designed to protect equipment and buildings and operate completely differently.
Here’s a mini-lesson on electricity:
All electricity attempts to return to its original source. In other words, when an electrician refers to a circuit, he is talking about electricity leaving your panel, flowing through the insulated wires in your house to supply power to any energized items and then following a return path back to the panel. Circuit simply refers to a roughly circular route that starts and finishes at the same place…in this case, your electrical panel.
A GFCI outlet measures the power coming in and then returning to your panel as it completes the circuit. It was designed to detect any difference more than 4 or 5 milliamps and to react quickly (less than one-tenth of a second) to shut down any circuit out of this small range.
For reference, there are 1,000 milliamps in an amp. Any current over 1 milliamp can be felt, 5 milliamps will produce a painful shock, currents at 10-15 milliamps can paralyze or freeze muscles (making it impossible to release an energized object such as a tool, appliance or wire) and currents as low as 50-100 milliamps can be fatal. If a person is accidentally exposed to electricity, it is very important to stop the flow of electricity into the body as fast as possible. Each year there are an average of 400 home related electrocutions, about 60 which are associated with consumer appliances.
When a GFCI “trips” it is working as designed. If the GFCI’s internal current transformer senses more than a 4-5 milliamp loss, it instantly shuts down the outlet and any outlets it feeds to prevent accidental electrocution. Most often, when a GFCI “trips” it is the result of a faulty appliance plugged into the outlet or an outlet down circuit. Before calling an electrician, you may want to try this simple diagnosis: Unplug all appliances plugged into or down circuit from the GFCI, reset your GFCI by pushing the button in the center of the outlet and then plug the appliances back into the GFCI one at a time and turn them on to see if any of the appliances are causing the appliance to “trip”. If you plug in your coffee maker and the GFCI immediately trips, it is likely you have a faulty appliance and the GFCI is operating as designed.
All man-made objects have a lifespan and eventually wear out. It is recommended that all GFCI’s should be tested monthly to ensure they are operating correctly. Simply push the TEST button to turn power off to the circuit which should cause the RESET button to pop up. You will need to hit RESET to turn the GFCI back on. Do not assume that because an outlet is working that the GFCI protection is in effect. Newer GFCI outlets have an interlock to prevent the outlet from working if the GFCI protection fails however older GFCI outlets do not have this built-in failsafe.
GFCI outlets should be installed in any area where moisture can be potentially present, examples include kitchen countertop outlets, bathroom outlets, all exterior outlets and garages. Your electrician may suggest additional areas where GFCI protection is recommended or required by the National Electrical Code.
AT CWC Electric, LLC we generally use Leviton, Pass and Seymour or Hubbell brand products. When installing GFCI outlets you should always use a name branded product to ensure safety.
The Menard's Contractor Event starts today at your local Menard's store. Menard's supports the local community by hosting these free events designed to give consumers the opportunity to meet contractors face-to-face and ask questions about any projects you may be considering. CWC Electric, LLC will have a booth and be available February 27th and February 28th from 5:00pm-8:00pm.
The following week our electricians will be hosting a booth at the Topeka Area Builder's Association Home Show at the Kansas Expo Center which begins March 9th and ends March 11th.
2018 Topeka Home Show hours:
March 9 1:00 pm -7:00 pm
March 10 9:00 am - 7:00 pm
March 11 10:00 am - 4:00 pm
Tickets are $5.00 in advance and $8.00 at the door. You can pick up the advance tickets at these Sponsor locations:
- Heartland Door & Window (218 SE Branner St.)
- Custom Wood Products (1920 SW Westport Dr.)
- DeBacker's, Inc. (1520 E. 10th Ave.)
- Pella Products of Kansas (2940 SW Wanamaker Rd.)
- Carpet One Floor & Home (5131 SW 29th St.)
- Community Bank (5431 SW 29th St. & 801 NW 25th St.)
Stop by either booth to discuss your project, get ideas, pick our brains on an electrical issue, enter our contest or just say Hello!
We will be giving away one $50 Menard's gift certificate to help you get the ball rolling on any project you may be considering. The contest begins February 27th and ends March 11th. Enter by visiting our booth, filling out a simple entry form and "liking" our website. The odds of winning are 1:total number of entrants. All entries will receive an email notifying who won the contest on March 12th.
We hope to see you at the show!
One of CWC Electric's electricians installing a temporary power pole in 15 degree weather at a new home construction site located in Shawnee county, Kansas. Note the flames by the electrian's feet as he thaws the ground to facilitate digging in extreme cold weather. Need an electrician? Call CWC Electric, LLC at 785-215-8775.
One of our electricians retro-fitting existing metal halide parking lot pole light fixtures to more efficient and longer lasting LED fixtures. Need parking lot pole lights repaired? Call CWC Electric, LLC at 785-215-8775.
CWC Electric, LLC provides central vacuum installation and repair in Topeka, Lawrence and surrounding communities. Is your current central vacuum not working? We can evaluate and repair most central vacuum systems. Are you building a home or remodeling your current residence? Call us today at 785-215-8775 to schedule a free estimate on installing a central vacuum system in a new or existing house.
Are your lights flickering? No, your house isn't haunted but you may have a serious electrical issue. Flickering lights indicate arcing or loose connections which is a fire hazard. Potential temperature of an arcing 120 volt circuit is over 2000 degrees which is above the melting point of copper. The panel we replaced had been experiencing extreme arcing and had lots of oxidation. These homeowners were at great risk of a catastrophic house fire. The buss bar had failed causing arcing to occur in the main breaker and several branch circuits. CWC Electric, LLC replaced the defective panel with a new Square D Homeline 100 amp, 20 space, 40 circuit panel. We include a built in surge protector on all service replacements we perform. Call CWC Electric, LLC for an estimate on replacing your panel at 785-215-8775.
CWC Electric, LLC was excited to partner with Long Lighting Studio located at 2111 SW Belle Avenue, Topeka, KS in the installation of a a new chandelier in the LeCompton Community Center. The Quorum International Champagne Crystal chandelier included over 100 pieces of crystal "dressing" and is a beautiful addition to such a historic building.
The LeCompton Community Center is a unique limestone structure constructed in 1906 by members of the Lecompton United Brethern Church, know as the "Radicals" since members opposed removing a ban against membership in secret societies. The "Radicals" defected from the United Brethern Church in 1899 and later disbanded in the 1920's.
The defunct church was purchased by the city of Lecompton in 1932 after their offices were destroyed in a fire. Today, the building has been re-purposed into a City Community Center.
Lecompton is a very interesting and historic Kansas town founded in 1854 on the bluffs of the Kansas river (where you can often site bald eagles). It is definitely worth a day trip to see the famous Territorial Capital Museum, Constitution Hall and other historic sites to hear fascinating stories of the early days of the territory of Kansas and its role in pre-civil war America.
While you are visiting Lecompton, stop by the community center and admire the chandelier recently installed by CWC Electric, LLC and purchased from Long Lighting in Topeka, Kansas.
At CWC Electric, LLC, our electricians take pride in the quality of their workmanship. The final make-up of an electrical panel tells you a lot about the person who performed the work. Is it neat, orderly and professional? Or is it sloppy, messy and looks unprofessional? Both may work so why does it matter? It's simple, a well organized panel makes future troubleshooting and maintenance simpler and safer.
This electrical service had already been upgraded to a 200 amp service previously by the homeowner. Why did it require an additional upgrade?
The amperage of an electrical panel refers to the electrical capacity of a building, which is governed by the main breaker. Larger amperage increases electrical availability throughout the building. This particular home had enough amperage with a 200 amp panel but did not have enough circuit spaces within the panel.
Electrical panels vary in the number of circuits spaces contained in each panel. A specialty panel, such as used in a barn or other outbuilding, may only contain 12 circuit spaces. Most 200 amp panels used in modern homes contain anywhere from 20 to 60 spaces. The typical home panel contains 40 circuit spaces.
In the "before" picture of the electrical panel shown above, the 200 amp panel had 30 circuit spaces while the home had 46 seperate circuits. When there are not enough circuit breakers to accommodate each separate circuit, a homeowner may use tandem breakers, which are not unsafe.
When a panel becomes extremely crowded a homeowner may resort to a "double tap" where two circuits are landed under one breaker. In most instances a "double tap" does not conform to the National Electrical Code, is considered unsafe and will not pass a home inspection.
Under the National Electrical Code, there is actually a "box-fill formula" as to how many wires and circuits can be contained in a panel to regulate heat dispersion and to facilitate proper maintenance.
Has your panel kept up with the electrical needs of your home? If not, call CWC Electric, LLC at 785-215-8775 to discuss what may be needed to bring your home in line with modern day electrical demands.
CWC Electric, LLC was honored to be a part of the team which worked on the 36th Annual Designers' Showhouse located in Topeka, Kansas. The Showhouse is a Topeka tradition which raises funds to benefit children by supporting high-quality child care options for families.
This year, CWC Electric, LLC worked with Leslie Hunsicker Interiors on the Master Suite of the elegant home located directly on Lake Sherwood.
The rooms were re-configured thus requiring a complete gut and rewiring of the master bed and bathroom suite.
In the master bedroom, recessed LED lighting was installed. These type of fixtures are maintenance free--easily lasting from 20-30 years--and use less much energy. The fixtures use 11 watts of energy as opposed to 65 watts in a traditional bulb.
A custom track light was installed over the soaking tub, providing a relaxing zen-like atmosphere.
A mirror-mounted vanity light was installed over the sink. Installing mirror-mounted lights requires extreme caution. It can be very difficult when installing metal to galss to make the fixture secure without shattering the mirror.
Finally, a occupancy sensor was installed in the master closet so the lights will come on automatically upon entering and turn off upon exiting. The sensor detects body heat rather than being simply a motion detector. You won't need to dance in your closet to keep the light on.
Thank you to Leslie and all who worked hard to make this project a success.
Please call CWC Electric, LLC at 785=215-8775 for your next remodel project.
At CWC Electric, LLC, our electricians are all about the bling!
Most of us grew up with a small chandelier hanging over the dining room table. Today, decorators are just as likely to place a chandelier in a bedroom or in a master bathroom.
The word "chandelier" comes to us from the Latin "candelabrum" which means "candlestick". The earliest chandeliers from the mid 1500's were large, wooden cross sections which held multiple candlesticks. Few of these original chandeliers still exist since most hung in churches and were destroyed in the reformation.
Eventually, chandeliers evolved into metal fixtures adorned with glass or lead crystal. The glass or crystals were added to maximize the light by dispersing and reflecting it. Chandeliers became a status symbol of extreme wealth and luxury, exclusive to royalty and the upper classes.
Want to dress up your castle? Call CWC Electric, LLC today at 215-8775 for a personal estimate on any of your electrical needs.
At CWC Electric, LLC we install and service a lot of automatic standby generators. This Generac 11KW Automatic Standby generator and a transfer panel was installed in the fall of 2015.
Should the homeowner experience a power outage, this generator will automatically start, restoring power to the home even if the homeowner is not present. This particular generator is not powerful enough to provide power to the entire house in the event of a power outage. As a result, the homeowner selected certain essential circuits within the panel such as the furnace, sump pump, refrigerator, security system and selected outlets and lights to power.
A monster storm such as the one which hit the east coast this week is always a possiblity. Protect your family and your home by installing a standby generator. Peace of mind is priceless and the cost of a generators are now within the reach of most homeowners. Call us today at 785-215-8775 for a personal
personal estimate on generator installation.
We enjoy our work at CWC Electric, LLC, where we install a lot of very high-end and unique light fixtures.
Last month we held a photo contest for our employees. The challenge was to capture some of the fun and excitement we have every day. The winning photo was submitted by Brian Russell, Master Electrician. His photo was a parody of the "Atlas Shrugged" statue featuring apprentice electrician, Chad Yamashita.
The real "Atlas Shrugged" statue is located in Rockefeller Center in Midtown Manhattan. Manhattan, New York not Manhattan, Kansas or even Topeka. The real statue depicts the ancient Greek Titan Atlas holding the heavens.
While Chad may not be holding the heavens, he is certainly helping install another beautiful light fixture. Call CWC Electric, LLC today at 785-215-8775 for a personal estimate on installing your unique light fixture.
CWC Electric, LLC was recently contacted by a customer in Osage County, Kansas to assist in upgrading their outside electrical panel.
The rural customer had decided to switch their home from propane gas to all electric. The customer had a 200 amp panel in their home which would have been plenty of power for their new all-electric heat system. However, the main breaker on the outside panel was only 125 amps, thus limiting the entire house to the lower amperage which was insufficient for the new heat system.
When Blue Dot Services installed the customer's new heat pump system, they recognized the outside panel was undersized and recommended CWC Electric, LLC to their customer to upgrade the outside panel.
Once the outside panel was upgraded, the customer was ready for winter!
Thank you to Blue Dot Services for recommending CWC Electric, LLC for this job and to all our rural Osage, Jackson, Wabaunsee, Douglas and Jefferson county customers who have supported us over the years.
The Electricians at CWC Electric, LLC located in Topeka, Kansas, recently installed these elegant in-mirror light fixtures.
Call CWC Electric, LLC at 785-215-8775 for an estimate on upgrading your bathroom lighting.
This beautiful light fixture was recently installed in a Topeka, Kansas home. This unique one-of-a-kind fixture was purchased at Long Lighting Studio located at 2111 SW Belle Avenue, Topeka, KS 66614 and installed by CWC Electric, LLC.
Many of our customers state they prefer a fixture that is special and reflects their personality rather than less expensive, run-of-the-mill lights that can be found in any box store.
This long chandelier is a decorator's dream and a wonderful focal point over the grand dining room table.
Natalie Hogan, Office Manager and Co-Owner, CWC Electric, LLC