Electrician Training Electrical Certification
wiring recessed light fixtures Electrical Wiring Electrical Troubleshooting and Electrical Repairs wire outdoor light fixture Home Electrical Wiring Diagrams
wiring home generator and transfer switch wiring a 220 volt range cord outlet Wiring for GFCI Outlets Wiring Outlets and a Switched Outlet Wiring and Installing Ceiling Fans and Remote Controls wire dimmer switch wiring diagrams for switches wiring a dryer cord and 220 outlet circuit breaker panel
Electrical Wire and Cable
Contractor License & Codes
Alabama - Georgia
Contractor License & Codes
Hawaii - Louisiana
Contractor License & Codes
Utah - Wyoming
Please Note:
The following information is provided as a example to help educate you with the building codes and regulations for specific states. Please access each resource for complete and up to date information.

North Carolina Contractor License and Building Codes


State of North Carolina Contractor & Building Information


North Carolina Contractors License Board

North Carolina Licensing Board for General Contractors
The 2015 Laws and Regulations Applicable to General Contracting in the State of North Carolina
For more information visit: North Carolina Contractors License Board.

National Association of State Contractor’s Licensing Agencies (NASCLA)
North Carolina Board of Examiners of Electrical Contractors North Carolina Board of Examiners of Plumbing, Heating & Fire Sprinkler Contractors North Carolina Licensing Board for General Contractors.
North Carolina Board of Examiners of Contractors

Check a North Carolina Contractor License
To check to see if an electrician is licensed, or to check the status of an Electrical Contractor in the State of North Carolina go to: Search North Carolina Licensed Contractors

North Carolina Building Permits
EXAMPLE: City of Raleigh, North Carolina – When is a Permit Required?
The permit process allows the city to make sure that buildings are well constructed and safe for occupants. This also helps protect your property values and the value of your neighbors property.

After you start construction, your project must be inspected. A final inspection takes place after the project is completed. Inspections make sure that the project is built according to the permit and all the applicable construction codes.

If you add square footage to your home without a permit and later want to sell your home, the project will have to be permitted and inspected before you can close on the sale. This may require the finished work to be torn out so that the rough-in and framing can be properly inspected. This can be a costly mistake that you are strongly encouraged to avoid.
For more information visit: North Carolina Building Permits.

North Carolina Engineering and Codes, State Building Codes
For building code information visit: North Carolina State Building Codes.

North Carolina Engineering and Codes, Building Code Council
For building code information visit: North Carolina Building Codes.


North Carolina Electrical Codes

NEC® National Electrical Code Adoption: 2014
Effective April 2016.

Please Note: Due to the nature of the electrical code adoption process, we cannot guarantee complete accuracy of this information. Please notify us of any changes you may be aware of.

North Carolina Energy Codes

The North Carolina Energy Code is adopted and required by the North Carolina Energy Office. This code sets minimum energy efficient buildings.
For more information visit: North Carolina Building Energy Codes Program.




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