Rough-In Electrician: Certificate
Electrify your career.
Be in demand at commercial and residential construction sites across the Lowcountry.
The Rough-In Electrician certificate program provides educational training for rough-in electricians who would be able to come to a new or existing structure, interpret electrical floor plans, drill holes, run and cut wire, and install boxes and fixtures.
As a rough-in electrician, you’ll have working knowledge of the National Electrical Code and know how to use the power and hand tools needed on the job.
Courses emphasize “green” building techniques, as outlined by the Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) principles, to ensure you have the skills needed for jobs today and tomorrow.
And, here in the rapidly growing Lowcountry, construction jobs are always in demand. The S.C. annual mean wage for electricians is $43,710, according to 2015 reports from U.S. Department of Labor Bureau of Labor Statistics.
TCL’s 8-credit-hour Rough-In Electrician Certificate program can be completed in as little as one semester. Evening classes are offered. Hands-on courses include construction print reading, basic electricity, installation, and code.
Accreditation & Accolades
TCL instructors are LEED certified. Emphasis is placed on “green” building techniques outlined by the Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) principles
What People Are Saying
“At TCL, our focus green building benefits the students and the entire community.”
FAQs & Additional Informationtoggle all
Tuition: 8 credits x $170 per credit = $1.360.
Remember, this is before S.C. Lottery Tuition Assistance and other financial aid, which could drop your costs by more than half. In fact, after financial aid, many TCL students attend for free.
*Based on Fall 2016 in-state, in-service-area tuition. Your actual cost may differ. Qualifications vary.
Employment of electricians is projected to grow much faster than the average for all occupations. As homes and businesses require more wiring, electricians will be needed to install the necessary components. The job prospects for electricians should be very good, as many employers report difficulty finding qualified applicants, according to 2015 reports from U.S. Department of Labor Bureau of Labor Statistics.
The program is a great fit for those who:
• Have strong math skills.
• Have physical stamina and strength.
• Enjoy troubleshooting.
• Have strong customer-service skills.