Protect your home or business
Arc-Fault Circuit Interrupter Circuit Breakers
An Arc Fault Circuit Interrupter (AFCI) is a circuit breaker designed to prevent fires by detecting an unintended electrical arc and disconnecting the power before the arc starts a fire. An AFCI must distinguish between a harmless arc that occurs incidental to normal operation of switches, plugs and brushed motors and an undesirable arc that can occur, for example, in a lamp cord that has a broken conductor in the cord.
Arc faults in a home are one of the leading causes for household fires. Each year in the United States, over 40,000 fires are attributed to home electrical wiring. These fires result in over 350 deaths and over 1,400 injuries each year. 
Ground Fault Circuit Interrupter Outlets
A Ground Fault Circuit Interrupter (GFCI) provides excellent protection from electrocution and electrical shocks. A GFCI is an outlet or circuit breaker that disconnects a circuit whenever it detects that the electric current is not balanced between the energized conductor and the return neutral conductor. Such an imbalance may indicate current leakage through the body of a person who is grounded and accidentally touching the energized part of the circuit. A lethal shock can result from these conditions. GFCIs are designed to disconnect quickly enough to prevent injury caused by such shocks. 
Smoke and Carbon Monoxide detectors protect individuals from unseen dangers while they sleep. They are necessary for home safety and are required in all homes in California. Smoke detectors detect the smoke generated by flaming or smoldering fires, whereas CO detectors detect and warn people about dangerous CO buildup caused, for example, by a malfunctioning fuel-burning device. In the home, some common sources of CO include open flames, space heaters, water heaters, blocked chimneys or running a car inside a garage. Dual smoke/CO detectors protect against both threats and work better to recognize false alarms. 
Code Violations Corrected
Electrical code violations are dangerous and can cause everything from degraded TV image quality to electrical shocks and home fires. Shoddy, old, and unprofessional electrical installations are unsafe to have in your home. Common violations include too many wires stuffed into a small switch or outlet box (causing excess heat), mixing line and low-voltage wiring, not using junction boxes when installing new fixtures or lines on old wires, and burying junction boxes in inaccessible locations ( hidden behind walls, cabinets, etc.)
Many older homes do not have adequate grounds for the majority of their electrical outlets. Grounding the electrical system protects individuals from dangerous voltage fluctuations. Electrical circuits are connected to a ground for several reasons. Exposed metal parts in appliances and electronics are connected to a ground to prevent user contact with dangerous voltage if electrical insulation fails.
A grounding electrode conductor connects your electrical system to a grounding electrode. The grounding electrode conductor is also usually bonded to pipework and structural steel in larger structures. According to the NEC, the purpose of earthing an electrical system is to limit the voltage to earth imposed by lightning events and contact with higher voltage lines, and also to stabilize the voltage to earth during normal operation. 
Security & Motion Lights
Security motion lights make your home more convenient and safe. Instead of searching for the switch to turn on an exterior light, the light can be set to turn on when it senses motion in its area. This easy illumination makes walking around your yard easier at night and can reduce the chance a burglar will approach your home at night.