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"We used
once for a minor project, which went well. I recently contacted them again about a second project, and they have never responded" to my inquiry. I contacted them twice using two different methods, but have heard nothing in response.

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Local Articles in Old Saybrook

Hiring an Electrician

Good electricians require extensive training and continuing education to keep up with constantly changing technology. Your residential electrical contractor provides an important service to keep your home running safely and smoothly, so you want to hire the best possible person. Read this Homeowner's Guide to Hiring an Electrician to learn more before you hire.

Common Electrical Problems

Although the potential dangers of electrocution and fire should make most homeowners wary of do-it-yourself electrical projects, there are some basic electric troubleshooting tips that can help when you are experiencing issues.

ambient lighting
Lighting, Interior Design & Decorating, Electrical

People often underestimate and overlook lighting when planning a space.

Kitchens offer an abundance of lighting choices that can add aesthetic appeal. (Photo courtesy of Angie's List member Tim S. of  Atlanta)
Lighting, Electrical

On this episode of the Chat with the Experts podcast, Chuck Hill of Mister Sparky explains lighting options for your home and answers electrical questions.

outlets installed on kitchen counter
Interior Design & Decorating, Electrical

Homes are often constructed with just the minimum required amount of outlets for each area.

firefighter at controlled burn in Indianapolis
Remodeling - General, Electrical, Chimney Sweep

Thirty seconds is the length of most television commercials. It’s also the length of time it takes for a fire to get out of control in your home.

Angie's Answers

Unless you feel uncomfortable doing minor repairs or don't understand that you should turn the electicity OFF before doing such installations...you can do the job yourself with a screwdriver and needle nose pliars...within 15 minutes. 5-10 minutes if you've done it before.

This can be maddening. Over the past 40+ years, in 4 houses, I have had or have run across this problem from gas meter leakage, water well pump column vibration, doorbell transformer, circulating pump, an extremely small (mist spray) water pipe leak, flourescent and sodium lights, security system horn dead battery, gas meter leaking slightly, bees in wall, bat colony, electric typewriter left on, stereo left on very low, and speaker inductive hum.

This seems to be a popular and recurrent question, so I am going to give the long answer for use by future questioners too.

I am assuming you do not hear this noise away from your house, or that other family members can hear it to. Obviously, if you hear it elsewhere also and other family members cannot hear it, then maybe you have tinninitus or are hearing your own high blood pressure blood flow (seriously). This commonly gets more acute at night when it is quiet, so all you are hearing is your internal ear sounds. I had this happen once because of a middle ear blockage - drove me crazy, getting up in the middle of the night because I thought I heard a water leak through the walls. Try putting on a pair of earmuffs or hearing protectors - if you still hear it or hear it louder, this is probably the case.

One method if hum is on the clearly audible side is make a 2 foot long cone out of paper to hold against your ear - like an antique hearing horn - then in each room face each of 4 directions while listening for where sound is the loudest, and turn your head to pinpoint the exact direction - I would spend 10 minutes doing this before getting into detailed stethoscope listening.

Otherwise, sounds like time for the old stethoscope (about $12 at a drug store - get a metal soundhead one, not cheap plastic, which does not pick up vibration as well). Also, if you are older (say over 35 or so) your hearing might have started to deteriorated with age, so if you have children or grandchildren with sharp hearing, they might be able to help track it down. I am sure a young child or grandchild, if you have one, would love this sort of treasure hunt (with appropriate "treasure" for a reward for tracking it down). 

Being careful not to come in contact with electricity with the stethoscope, check all the likely sources listed below. Start by placing it against pipes and walls and floor in each room of the house - water sourced noise goes a long ways, and tends to reverberate in the walls, so if that is the source likely to hear pretty easy. Hold stethoscope against bare pipes, both hot and cold, and heating system radiators or hot air vents.

If listening to water and hot water heating pipes indicates it is not water sourced, then you could turn off the master (outside) breaker or all the inside breakers and see if it goes away. I would only do this during above-freezing weather and early on a weekday, just in case a breaker fails to turn back on correctly when you switch it. Older master breakers particularly, which typically have never been used, sometimes break or fail to reclose properly after being shut off, so then have to be replaced. You want to be doing this at a time of day when, if necessary, you could get an electrician in the same day to replace it without paying weekend or nighttime emergency call rates.

If turning off the master breaker (or all other breakers) eliminates the hum, then turn them on one at a time until you find the one that turns the hum back on, then track where that circuit likely feeds (hopefully it is labelled) and check every switch, outlet, and light fixture.

Humming sources include (not in any particular order, a + in front means likely or common source of humming, - means rare or not likely):

1) + toilet fill valve - slightly leaking toilet inlet valve (listen where water tubing comes into toilet tank, and look inside tank to see if there is any water flow into or ripppling of the water in the tank or the bowl, or from the bowl filling tube (usually a small black plastic flexible tube which comes out of the fill valve (usually far left side of tank) and is clipped onto and discharges down into a hollow vertical brass or plastic tube or pipe in the toilet tank, which refills the toilet bowl after you flush)

2) + leaking faucet - kitchen, tub, shower, sink, utility tub, etc - it is amazing how just the smallest valve leak can make a hum or hiss that you can hear through the walls (especially at night), but only drips every few seconds.

3) - electric service meter dial motor

4) - electric breaker panel - rarely, a loose main power feed to a panel (especially with aluminum main service wire) will get loose enough that it vibrates back and forth and hums in its connector. A loose bus or snap-in breaker slot cover plate in the panel can also do this rarely

5) - gas meter or overpressure vent (unlikely, as you have had it replaced)

6) + boiling in the bottom of hot water heater or boiler because of buildup of lime, but would usually be intermittent - only when unit is heating

7) + furnace fan or electrostatic filter (forced air heat), or circulating pump (hot water baseboard heating), or steam condensate pump or overpressure venting (steam system).

8) - gas control valve or electric control box on a gas furnace, or its transformer (most have a 120V to 24, 16 or 12V transformer inside the front of the furnace

9) + air filter or electrostatic filter alarm on forced air furnace - some have a passive "whistle" opening that sounds softly when the filter is getting blocked, and if blocked with dust could make a hum rather than a whistle.

10) + Some water softener systems also have an "alarm" device to tell you it is time to service the unit, so check that if you have such a unit.

11) - a slightly leaking overpressure/overtemp valve on hot water heater or furnace (would be dripping)

12) - air venting from the air vents on hot water heating system. These will commonly make a hum or wheeze sound, for only for a few seconds at a time - not continuous unless leaking water

13) - city water system booster pump sound through the water column (if there is one near your home) - listen at the incoming water pipe - if much louder there than at other pipes within the house, that could be a house, though unlikely. If you think this could be it, find your water shutoff valve (typically 10' into your lawn from the street) and listen there. Would also be audible at neighbor's service pipe if that is the source.

14) - gas system compressor sound coming through gas pipe - listen to gas pipe outside the house and inside the house near furnace - if louder outside,, this could be a possible source, but the compressor or pressure reducer would have to be near your house. Would also be audible at neighbor's service pipe if that is the source.

15) + auxiliary booster circulating pump in your hot water or steam heating system (there may be one separate from the furnace, likely in the basement or a utility closet - most commonly found on  multi-unit apartment building with central heating and in 3 story or higher buildings, but you never know)

16) + a water leak, either inside or a leaking hose bib or pipe, or in your service pipe coming to the house

17) - electric on-demand water heater or electric-powered water filtration unit under the kitchen sink or inthe basement

18) + refrigerator compressor or fan hum

19) + doorbell transformer (front or back door - transformer is usually NOT at the doorbell, it is usually mounted in an open space like nailed to a basement joist, in an entry closet, or in the cubby space under the stairs - always physically near to the door, but NOT always on the same floor)

20) - any instant-on device like a TV

21) + any audio device (stereo, iPod, music player dock, computer, etc) that may have been left on at very low volume. Also, VERY rarely, if stereo or external speaker wires are run close to and parallel with an electric wire in the wall, they will acquire an  inductive voltage and hum.

22) + anything with a transformer, including stereo, add-on computer or iPod speakers, battery charger (rechargeable batteries or spare car battery or rider mower or boat battery charger), any portable electriconic device. Also portable device chargers (computer, iPod, cell phone, etc) - even if the device is not plugged into the transformer, as long as the transformer (charger) if plugged into an outlet, it is transforming high to low voltage, and transformers commonly hum

23) - electric typewriter left running

24) - electric ultrasonic cleaner or denture cleaner or electric toothbrush left on 

25) - home hair drying hood left on

26) - a lint buildup-jammed bathroom, kitchen, or attic fan. Many of these have, for safety, so called "self limiting" motors that if they jam just sit there and hum, but do not burn out.

27) - an attic cooling fan whose thermostat has failed, so is on all the time

28) - electronic furnace thermostat

29) + air conditioning unit, or aquxiliary air conditioner evaporator

30) + humidifier / dehumidifier - either permanently installed or portable

31) + portable heater / fan / air purifier

32) - automatic animal feeder waterer - either water supply or electric, as applicable

33) - dishwasher motor runningcontinuously - not shutting down after end of cycle

34) - convective or direct-vent oven or cooktop exhaust fan not shutting off

35) + flourescent (tube or CFL) or sodium or halogen light bulb / ballast hum (either inside, outside front door fixtures, or public street lights). These can hum quite pesistently when the starter circuit sticks on, or the bulb is dying and will not start (light completely), so the started circuit tries continually to start the lamp - can make a hum audible up to a block away on street lights.

36) - a dying electronic photocell designed to turn on your outside lights

37) - home security system, especially its alarm or horn. If the alarm is sounding but for some reason the main power is not getting to it, then as the battery goes dead (or if full voltage is not getting to it) is can give off a squeek, hum, or rasping sound - ditto if insects like wasps or hornets build a nest in it, so it cannot sound correctly.

38) + well pump, pressure tank, or filtration system, if you are on a well

39) + insect or bat nest in the attic or walls or in outside bins or cupboards, electric panel/meter, or outside telephone connection box (bees /wasps / hornets most likely) - though this usually varies by time of day, although it would "pulse" at the time of day when they are waking up or going to sleep.

40) + carpenter ants or termites - their continuous chewing of the wood can sound like a hum till you get right up against the colony, then you can actually hear the chewing

41) - a regional hum, as has been occurring at times in Ohio, Wisconsin, and Arkansas - where micro-seismic activity causes a hum or booming sound. Google or call your local paper and see if anyone has been reporting this in your area.

42) + outdoor power service transformer - either a metal (typically army green or gray) about 1 foot diameter "can" mounted on a power pole if you have overhead service, or a 2-3 foot cubic metal box on the ground or in a manhole pit near the street if you have underground service, which usually serves 4-6 houses (so may be in a neighbor's yard) and will have a voltage rating marked on it, usually in yellow stick-on lettering - like 4160V - 220V. Usually has high voltage - keep away safety markings on it.

43) - you have found where the Caddyshack gopher (who hummed to himself) moved to after Bill Murray blew up his happy home at the golf course.

Hope this list helps you (and future users with the same question).


As I understand it, you are looking at putting in a fan where there is no ceiling electric outlet. Since I am not sure, will try to break out piece by piece, undersanding these wouyld all be lumped into one job (possibly excluding wiring new outlet and switch). I hate to be so general, but access is the key here - if access is easy and there is a suitable light switch in the same room, cost can be at the low end of this range. If assess is poor and you don't want holes knocked in your drywall, then get more expensive real fast.

1) cost of fan typically $125-250 unless high end model

2) remove existing regular 4" box, install supports to joists and new box (ceiling fans need specially supported boxes due to the extra weight and swaying motion of the fans) $50-75

3) tap electric from existing circuit at existing box, upgrade existing light switch box to add one or two more switches (Adjustable for fan speed, 2nd for light, if so equipped), run wiring to ceiling fixture $125-250

4) put up fan, connect, test $75-100

So - total About $250-425 with no box there now, plus cost of fixture. A simple install to replace an existing fan, or install where the ceiling box was wired for a fan, would be only about $75-100.

This all assumes the existing nearby electric circuit can handle the addition of the fan - if not, then wiring cost will go up. It also assumes there is access via open attic or joists to install the wiring. Otherwise, installation cost OK but does NOT include repair to holes in drywall or ceiling to pull wiring.

Note also that an existing ceiling light box would probably NOT fill the bill - code in almost all jurisdictions requires 12 ga wire for fan motors, most household circuits are 14 or 16 gauge, so would need new wire pulled from a circuit with adequate capacity.

Get bids ! I worked on one job where the owner in a high-end house decided to put in fans with fancy candeliers underneath after construction was done - cost almost $3000 to do installation because all the wall and ceilings were finished in a high-end finish, so all wire pulling had to be done remotely - including removing siding to put in pull boxes at changes of direction and fasten conduit to studs. PLAN AHEAD !



Click on the Home > Electrical link right below your question - you will find a number of questions like yours with answers about panel and service upgrades, and factors which affect cost.

I would get a couple of opinions from electricians on the general panel upgrade issue, unless you want to do that anyway for general upgrade purposes. If you are upgrading the main panel from 100 to 200A, then yes you have to upgrade to AFCI and GFCI breakers (as applicable) as part of the process. 

However, if all you want to do it install power for the electric HVAC system, then it may be a lot cheaper to just upgrade the outside service capacity if necessary, and then install a dedicated secondary dedicated panel for HVAC system use, without touching the existing main breaker panel. Could make a 2 or 3:1 difference in cost, depending on your current situation.


An electrician can help you calculate your needs.  If you want everything to run as normal while on the generator you will need a fairly large setup.  Add the amperages of every device and appliance you expect to use while on the generator including the refrigerator, freezer, HVAC (all components), TV and accessories, lights, etc.  Wattage (which is how generators are measured in terms of output) is calculated as Volts x Amps = Watts.  So a 120v appliance using 15 amps requires 1800 watts.  A 240v appliance using 30 amps (like an electric water heater) requires 7200 watts.  Don't forget to calculate starting amps, not just running amps.  Appliances with motors and compressors require more power at startup than they do once running.


A simpler way to cheat/estimate your need is to count up the breakers in the main panel of your home.  All single pole breakers are multiplied by 120 while the double pole breakers are counted together and multiplied by 240.  While this method will give you a rough idea of what you need it may not account for all of your useage.  Most people don't hook up standby generators to the entire house.  Instead, they have an electrician selectivly wire which circuits are powered on the standby switch.  Then when the power goes out and the generator comes on only the essential devices are running.  This saves money on the generator as a smaller one can be used as well as on the fuel used to run a smaller generator versus a larger setup.


Most typical homes have a 100, 200, or even 3-400 amp service panels and meters.  If you want to run everything consider a generator that matches your existing service from the power company.  A 200 amp, 220v service is 44,000 watts.  That is your maximum available draw but it doesn't mean you really use that much.  Most people don't.


If you already have a fixture there, around $100 plus or minus about $30 if not over 7 or 30 pounds, or about $200-300 if weighs over about 7 or 30 pounds. The 7 or 30 pound ranges are dependent on whether the existing box is plastic or a standard Square-D type or equivalent metal one, because each type of box can only hold so much weight. If existing box is rated 70 pounds or more (ceiling fan or large chandelier rated) then the $100 range should do it regardless.


I am assuming when you say mini-pendants you meant from a single box if more than one. If you meant two separate by some feet, add probably about $100 more to add a second box, ASSUMING they will both be run off the same single switch.


IF you do NOT have a light fixture there now, then can run from $150-300 range if there is easy access from above (open attic) to $500 or more if has to tear into drywall to install wiring and box so you then have to get drywall contractor and painter in to repair the damages.

Electrician reviews in Old Saybrook


Old Saybrook Electricians Provider Name Locked
was very responsive and friendly - I received a reply to my message same day and scheduled an appointment within a week. He was on-time to the appointment and was able to complete the job efficiently, he even installed an interior switch for our new light, which was great. We will definitely be keeping his information on-hand for future electrical needs!
- Kristin D.

Old Saybrook Electricians Provider Name Locked
Old Saybrook Electricians Provider Name Locked
worked throughout the week making multiple trips in extremely terrible weather to get the job done as promised. They were able to work around and with other contractors in addition to the weather conditions. I watched the landscapers load up when the rain started while these guys were not afraid of melting. Great job guys and I will call you in the future.
- Michael G.

Old Saybrook Electricians Provider Name Locked
is excellent. We had them to do work to put our house on the
Old Saybrook Electricians Provider Name Locked
and have had them back in our new house doing more. They are professional, punctual, extremely customer-focused and reasonably priced. Whenever we need an electrician, we will continue to use
Old Saybrook Electricians Provider Name Locked
- Jennifer M.

The owner called me prior to the scheduling to ask what I wanted done. He scheduled the work the same weekThe technician was very professional and though in installing the ceiling fans.He was neat and cleaned up. He was very polite and showed me has to operate the remote control. I highly recommend
Old Saybrook Electricians Provider Name Locked

- john K.

Old Saybrook Electricians Provider Name Locked
was prompt, courteous and professional. He figured out what the problem was fairly quickly and replaced a bad outlet in the garage with a gfci outlet which took care of the problem. I also asked him to rewire our furnace room light switch to make it independent of a connecting room. I would definitely use
Old Saybrook Electricians Provider Name Locked
- Kay B.

I called ahead to make the appointment and explain that I did not want the standard gutter cables because I have no gutters. The crew that showed up did not get the word and were confused and flustered when they arrived. They eventually installed the cables between the doghouse dormers on our roof where we have icing problems and then installed an outlet on the side of the house and hooked into a breaker in the basement. The cables fell off the roof (partially) twice (about 30 days apart) after the installation and they came back to fix the installation both times. It has been about 3 months since their last visit and the cables are still up. I don't have a lot of confidence they will stay up during the winter. The extra charge for not running cabling on the side of our house was $500. Overall, not a good value or a good installation in my opinion. I hope there is no snow this year,
- Robert P.

Old Saybrook Electricians Provider Name Locked
were quick to respond to my phone call. They gave me a great price and did the work on the spot. They cleaned up after themselves and were
Old Saybrook Electricians Provider Name Locked
in no time.
Reliable and consistent. I have called them for an estimate on another job, but I ended up doing something different. But when I called them the second time, same thing...Quick to respond, courteous and good pricing.
Seriously kind guys. I tried to help move some shelves so that they could get to the area to work, and
Old Saybrook Electricians Provider Name Locked
said they would take care of everything. I tried cleaning up around them and they said they would take care of it. Some contractors say these things, but they do not deliver.
I would recommend
Old Saybrook Electricians Provider Name Locked
for sure.

- Susan S.

Old Saybrook Electricians Provider Name Locked
personnel arrived within the time frame I was told, and having advised them of the problem, they quickly went to work testing each non-working outlet, and determining the cause of the problem to be a loose feeder line connecting the one working outlet in the room, to the other 4 non-working outlets. Upon correctly refastening that feeder line to its binding post, electricity then flowed to the other 4 outlets, thus solving the problem.
- Tom W.

Electricians in Old Saybrook, CT

Companies below are listed in alphabetical order. To view top rated service providers along with reviews and ratings, Join Angie's List Now!

A & D Cabling

14 Jefferson Circle

A K Remodeling and Design Services

40 N Plains Industrial Rd

AAA Electrician Services

PO Box 188

AC Electric


Accurate Electrical Contractors LLC

60 Sunrise Cir

ACDC Industrial Electric LLC

44 Yantic Flats Road




Old Saybrook

Alexander Technical Resources

1263 Glenwood Ave. SE

All Star Electric

372 N Brooksvale Rd

AM-PM Roofing

30 Mill St

America One Abatement Inc.

40 Atwater Street
New Haven

Angel Electric, LLC

48 Bliss Street

Baybrook Remodelers Inc

824 Boston Post Rd
West Haven


Old Saybrook

Better Built Basements LLC

229 Christian Ln

Bill's Electric LLC

484 Farmington Ave

Breakwater Electric LLC

290 Johnson Ave


115 Walnut Tree Ln

Campos Custom Carpentry & Remodeling

1427 stafford ave

Carolina Cool Inc

1294 Surfside Industrial Park

Celebration Contracting LLC

20 Hamilton Dr

Chet's Electric LLC

P.O. Box 496

Clark Concepts LLC

PO Box 348

CT Electrical Services

16 Pamanata Meadows
Beacon Falls

DirectBuy of Indianapolis

8450 Westfield Blvd

Diversified Electrical Contracting Inc.

P.O. Box 221
Falls Village

DTV Installations LLC


Dwyer Family Fuel

PO Box 462
Old Saybrook

Electrical Services 03

110 Prospect St


Old Saybrook

Exquisite Designs

47332 Sterdley Falls

Ferencz and Co

PO Box 110601

Fraser Contracting

21 Beach Rd
Old Saybrook

FullTec Consultants

Commonwealth Ave

Generators On Demand

61-1 Buttonball rd
Old Lyme


PO Box 806
Old Saybrook

Herrick Electric

194 Boston Post Rd
North Windham

Home Doctor of America

15 New Lebbon Rd
Sandy Hook

Hotwired Electric LLC

165 Middle River Rd


940 main st

J E C Electric LLC

20 Finch Rd
Stafford Springs


Deep River

John C Fiderio & Sons Inc

687 Broad St

JS Electrical LLC

230 South Washington St


90 deer run dr


PO Box 730
Old Saybrook


Old Saybrook

Lawter Electric LLC

16 Taylor Avenue

Lizardi's Fix4 You!

44 Pratt Street

Mainline Heating and Supply

591 Ference Rd

Maximum Electric

1168 Durham Rd


Old Saybrook


125 Pine Grove Road

Modern Electric & Lighting Design LLC

172 River Road

Modern Solar

1181 Main Street South

Moodus Electric

247 E Haddem Colch Tpke
East Haddam

MSR Home Improvements

40 Brickyard Rd

Newton Carpenters

12 Cross Rd

Northeast Generator Co.

625 John Street

O.J. Mann Electric Svc, Inc

1484 Highland Ave.

On The Fly Computer Guy

138 Main St

One Hour Heating & Air Conditioning

677 Robert Grissom Parkway

Our House llc

163 Saddle Ridge Road

Page Hardware and Appliance Co

9 Boston St


30 Cedarwood Ln
Old Saybrook


Old Lyme

PolyService Mechanical LLC

197 Roger Williams Rd

Porto Building & Remodeling LLC

40 Arthur Rd
North Branford

Powers Generator Service

5 Business Center Dr

ProTech Management

Town Line RD.

Renaissance Man Handy Service

20 Hickory Lane

Richard Anderson Electrical LLC

33 Riverview Ave
Deep River

Sapia Builders, LLC

1 Willow Point


Old Saybrook

Shore Electric LLC

PO Box 150

Sierra Electric LLC

715 Stafford Rd

Silverio Mechanical LLC

851 Middlesex Tpke
Old Saybrook

Sked Electric LLC

30 Sunset Dr
Old Lyme


75 Leete St
West Haven


PO BOX 200
Old Saybrook

Team Chase Generators

749 Oxford Road

The Generator Guys, LLC

522 North Georges Hill Road

The House Doctor Handyman

45 Fenwood Rd
Old Saybrook

TradeWind Irrigation, LLC

50 Budney Rd

Valerie Spencer Interiors LLC

146 Brewster Rd
West Hartford

Valley Oil

36 Brownstone Ave


12637 S 265 W Suite 100

Wayne Loglisci

14 Madeline


PO Box 70866

Westbrook Electric

3 Olympic Annex
Stafford Springs


Old Saybrook

Woodall Electric

606 25th St

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