Fusion Electric Blog
If you are like most homeowners, you have experienced the rather unpleasant surprise of opening an electricity bill that’s much bigger than you anticipated. When this happens, you may find yourself scrambling to understand what caused your bill to skyrocket.
If you have ever attempted to plug in an appliance to discover it wouldn’t turn on, there’s no question it can be frustrating. The entire purpose of the outlet is convenience, but that’s non-existent if there are problems with electrical outlets.
Have you recently discovered you need new electric panel installation? If so, you may wonder if this is a project you can handle on your own. Even if you are handy, trying to handle this installation alone is never a good idea.
There’s no question that ceiling fans offer an array of benefits. They can help cool off a room or space, and many are aesthetically appealing. However, if you are thinking about installing these, you may wonder how much energy they use.
With the ongoing advancements in technology, houses are being built across the country faster than ever. As time passes, older homes and their components become out of date, and suffer a reduction in efficiency.
Put simply, a power surge occurs when the voltage in an electrical circuit increases to a level higher than what the circuit was designed to handle. This can present a hazardous situation for several reasons.
The installation of a backup generator is something that can be extremely beneficial in many situations. While this is true, there are still many people who believe that having a backup generator is too much of a hassle.
You may wonder if you can afford to put off upgrading the wiring in an older house. While delaying this may seem like a smart option, it’s usually not a good idea.
A wet electrical outlet presents a serious risk in your home. If you take immediate steps, you can reduce these risks and have time to replace or to repair the outlet that’s been affected. Keep reading to learn the right way to manage a wet outlet in your home.
The three- or two-prong adapter, which is also called a cheater plug, allows you to connect a three-pronged plug to a non-grounded receptacle that only has two slots. These are mainly used for plugging in electronics and appliances to the older two-prong receptacles.