Electrical Construction

Electrical Construction instructs the student in layout, assembly, installation, and testing electrical fixtures and methods of wiring using local and National Electrical Codes.

Electrical Construction is approved as a Completer Program (a graduation requirement option).

Electrical Construction may grant 10 student service learning hours per level.


- Carroll Warner ( ccwarne@carrollk12.org )

Skills Acquired           Brochure



All of the construction programs are certified by the National Center for Construction. Students have the opportunity to become A.B.C. (Associated Builders and Contractors) Certified.

Accociated Builders and Contractors: Each construction program is associated with ABC. The following is from their website: "ABC, as the sole association in the United States devoted exclusively to protect the merit shop construction industry, truly represents the entire construction team. ABC members range from emerging companies to multi-billion-dollar international firms. It includes general contractors, specialty contractors in all areas of construction, industry material, equipment suppliers and professionals. Because of the broad diversity of its membership, ABC offers a tremendous array of services and programs to meet the specifice needs of its members."

Major Units of Study:

- Study of electrical theory

- Identification and use of electrical tools and materials

- Preparation of electrical connections

- Development of skills related to commercial and residential wiring

- Blueprint reading

- Study of electric motor control

- Commercial Wiring

- Electrical Connection

- Electric Motor Control

- Electrical Theory

- Identification of Electrical Tools and Materials

- National Electric Code

Continuing Education Opportunities:

- College

- Electrical Apprenticeship

- Trade/Technical Schools

Career Opportunities:

- Electrical Contractor

- Electrical Foreman

- Electrician Helper

- Electrical Inspector

- Electrical Supervisor

For more information about careers in the electrical construction field, please check out this link to the United States Department of Labor Occupational Outlook Handbook.