RWJ Wiring Inc. is a Veteran Owned Full Service Business Electrical Contractor
A signatory contractor with IBEW Cleveland Local #38, we are committed to providing electrical construction services that exceed customer expectations, while maintaining a safe work environment. We also provide data cabling, video, voice communications, and networking solutions. By establishing a team of knowledgeable and experienced employees, we can provide you with unmatched customer service.
High Voltage Distribution Line Extension
Fire Alarm Temperature Control
Design/Install Copper Backbone Systems Horizontal Copper Cabling solutions
Design/Install Wireless Data Networking Renewable Energy Solutions
PERTINENT CODES/ CERTIFICATIONS
OH, Electrical Lic. #45194
Service Disabled Veteran Owned
CAGE Code: 6CPP3
Ohio Fire Alarm Lic. # 53.18.5051
Small Business (SDVOSB)
$3 Mil Bonding Capacity Experience MODIFIER Rate: 1% Minority Business Enterprise (MBE)
Disadvantaged Business Enterprise (DBE) UNSPSCEquity (EDGE)
Encouraging Diversity, Growth and NAICS:
238210 – ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS
PAST PERFORMANCES INCLUDE
With over 20+ years of experience as IBEW #38 Journeymen, we are known for our achievements in
all types of commercial, industrial, and healthcare projects; electrical installations required for
the steel industry; utilities; and process and production systems. We help our customers to
identify project goals and develop innovative ways to reach them, SAFELY! We take pride in providing our clients with experienced and qualified electricians and technicians to deliver phenomenal service.
OSHA FINES/VIOLATIONS: NONE
OSHA 30- CERTIFIED FOREMEN
GREATER CLEVELAND SAFETY COUNCIL
How to Cope with Job Stress and Build Resilience During the COVID-19 Pandemic
- Feeling irritation, anger, or in denial
- Feeling uncertain, nervous, or anxious
- Lacking motivation
- Feeling tired, overwhelmed, or burned out
- Feeling sad or depressed
- Having trouble sleeping
- Having trouble concentrating
Know the common work-related factors that can add to stress during a pandemic:
- Concern about the risk of being exposed to the virus at work
- Taking care of personal and family needs while working
- Managing a different workload
- Lack of access to the tools and equipment needed to perform your job
- Feelings that you are not contributing enough to work or guilt about not being on the frontline
- Uncertainty about the future of your workplace and/or employment
- Learning new communication tools and dealing with technical difficulties
- Adapting to a different workspace and/or work schedule
- Communicate with your coworkers, supervisors, and employees about job stress while maintaining social distancing (at least 6 feet).
- Identify things that cause stress and work together to identify solutions.
- Talk openly with employers, employees, and unions about how the pandemic is affecting work. Expectations should be communicated clearly by everyone.
- Ask about how to access mental health resources in your workplace.
- Identify those things which you do not have control over and do the best you can with the resources available to you.
- Increase your sense of control by developing a consistent daily routine when possible — ideally, one that is similar to your schedule before the pandemic.
- Keep a regular sleep schedule external icon.
- Take breaks from work to stretch, exercise, or check in with your supportive colleagues, coworkers, family, and friends.
- Spend time outdoors, either being physically active or relaxing.
- If you work from home, set a regular time to end your work for the day, if possible.
- Practice mindfulness techniques external icon.
- Do things you enjoy during non-work hours.
- Understanding the risk and sharing accurate information with people you care about can reduce stress and help you make a connection with others.
- Remind yourself that each of us has a crucial role in fighting this pandemic.
- Remind yourself that everyone is in an unusual situation with limited resources.
- Take breaks from watching, reading, or listening to news stories, including social media. Hearing about the pandemic repeatedly can be upsetting and mentally exhausting
- Connect with others. Talk with people you trust about your concerns, how you are feeling, or how the COVID-19 pandemic is affecting you.
- Connect with others through phone calls, email, text messages, mailing letters or cards, video chat, and social media.
- Check on others. Helping others improves your sense of control, belonging, and self-esteem. Look for safe ways to offer social support to others, especially if they are showing signs of stress, such as depression and anxiety.
- If you feel you may be misusing alcohol or other drugs (including prescription drugs) as a means of coping, reach out for help.
- If you are being treated for a mental health condition, continue with your treatment, and be aware of any new or worsening symptoms.
Know where to go if you need help or more information.
If you feel you or someone in your household may harm themselves or someone else:
- National Suicide Prevention Lifelineexternal icon
- Toll-free number 1-800-273-TALK (1-800-273-8255)
- The Online Lifeline Crisis Chatexternal icon is free and confidential. You’ll be connected to a skilled, trained counselor in your area.
- National Domestic Violence Hotlineexternal icon
- Call 1-800-799-7233 and TTY 1-800-787-3224
If you are feeling overwhelmed with emotions like sadness, depression, or anxiety:
- Disaster Distress Helplineexternal icon
- Call 1-800-985-5990 or text TalkWithUs to 66746
- Check with your employer for information about possible employee assistance program resources.
If you need to find a treatment or mental health providers in your area:
Mental Health Resources
- CDC Coronavirus (COVID-19) Stress and Coping
- American Psychological Associationexternal icon
- National Alliance on Mental Illnessexternal icon
- National Suicide Prevention Lifelineexternal icon