Chesapeake Energy in Wichita, KS with Reviews -
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By: Karen B.
Reddi Root'R
Tec was good but charges way too much, 800 to put in maybe l6 inch line under the house, get more money out of you by sending a guy who finds the problem first than another 80 to send the fixer guy out.
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By: Death O.
Reddi Root'R
They seem concerned with having satisfied customers. Though they don't mind charging hundreds of dollars and not fixing the issue they were hired to fix.
By: Robert J.
Reddi Industries
Quick to come out, always polite. However, the price to clear my sewer line jumped from $277 to $365 in 2 years. I will definitely be looking around for a different company. Way too pricey!!!
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By: Frank C.
Molina Electric
Called in a Tuesday. Mr Molina was out Wednesday fixed my problem of a loose wire in the bathroom light fixture under $100. Fast friendly experienced service. What more can you ask for?
By: Jennifer D.
Dearinger Electric
Avoid this company at all costs! This guy did some electrical work for me a few years ago. HE was a referral from a friend-bad referral. He wired my well for me and I am just now getting to adding a sprinkler system to it. When trenching, his electrical work was cut through because it was only put 8 inches deep, which is not up to code. I contacted my city hall only to find out that he never pulled a permit for the work nor did he get license for the project either. I now know why, because if he had there would be required and inspection and through have seen the job was not done to code or regulation. I have contacted him multiple times to try to get it repaired and I am getting the run around. He has been extremely unprofessional and will not return my calls or emails. He even stated “It isn’t my fault and you think I should pay for the repair?” even though he did the wiring himself and he hired the trenching company. So for the last 2 weeks I have not been able use my newly installed sprinkler system as I cannot get this electrician to come right a wrong. D/t his unprofessionalism, disrespect, and lack of customer service skills, I would never recommend this company to anyone.
Tips & Advices
Keep the following tips in mind:
  • Do not operate any electrical equipment while sitting or standing in water.
  • Don't overload extension cords or surge protectors.
  • Put caps on your electrical outlets if you have small children.
  • Call an electrician if you notice your sockets or switches are warm to the touch, discolored or if they make noise.
  • Keep electrical cords away from stoves, ovens and other sources of heat.
  • Do not use an appliance that has a frayed cord.
  • Do not staple extension cords into place or cover them with carpets or furniture.
  • When using extension cords, make sure to unwrap them before plugging them in.
  • Don't overuse extension cords. Have an electrician install extra outlets if you need a power source closer to you.
  • Only use light bulbs with the correct wattage for your lamps and light fixtures.
  • Contact a licensed electrician if you frequently blow fuses, since this can be a sign of an electrical wiring problem.
  • Have an electrician look at your fuse box to ensure you have the right size fuses and circuit breakers. The wrong size fuse or breaker can be a fire hazard.
  • If you have fault circuit interrupters installed in your electrical panel, make sure you test them at least once a month by turning them on and off.
It can cost from $40-$100 an hour depending on the job. This does not include additional costs for parts or trip fees. Make sure to ask in advance what they charge for or if they will provide a free quote.
In order to become a full-fledged professional, a person must undergo an apprenticeship with master and journeyman electricians. An apprentice needs 8,000 hours of practical work before graduating to the journeyman level. If an apprentice reaches journeyman status, he or she can complete most electrical work, but cannot design it until completing more testing along with 2,000 more on-the-job hours.
Yes. While all electricians need a license, not all of them do the same types of jobs.
  • Outside: These types of electricians work outdoors on electrical lines that connect to power plants.
  • Inside: Inside experts typically focus on commercial and industrial buildings that require a lot of power.
  • Residential: Residential electricians work with low-voltage systems and wiring to install fuse boxes and light fixtures.
Watch out for contractors that greatly underbid other electricians. If the price seems too good to be true, it probably is. Also, always remember to get the estimate in writing before settling on a company.

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