Today cost $125 to deal with two wall switches I'd installed. One I just wanted checked and the other had crazy wiring that I just wasn't getting right. I needed a pro to help. Dave was in and out in under 1/2 hour, remembering a conversation we'd had when he installed two ceiling fans for me last year -- one I'd forgotten. B-Electric's guys are always polite and personable. It's a rare visit when I don't learn something interesting from one of them.While today's work merited an A across the board, the work isn't always this clean or thorough. In one ceiling light installation, for instance, the installer either cracked the ceramic tube holding the light bulb or didn't tell me it arrived substantially chipped in the package (I had bought it at Home Depot). I discovered the crack weeks later when I wanted to change the bulbs and was very angry that the problem hadn't been pointed out to me.Several times I've spent money and time replacing switches installed by B-Electric employees who either didn't offer me choices or didn't explain potential problems that I couldn't anticipate in a particular kind of switch which later gave me fits. For instance, every time I flipped off one wall switch, I accidentally also pulled down the stupidly designed tiny dimmer switch alongside the switch, so when I'd go to turn on the overhead, I had to stand there another second or two and turn the dimmer up as well. After a month like that I was headed for a strait jacket, so I made a special hardware trip, purchased another switch and installed it myself. Frustrating.When the company sent me a year or so ago announcing that they'd be offering solar panels, I decided I'd like a bid from them, partly just to get a ballpark idea of what such a project would cost me. The owner came out on schedule, and I think he gave me pretty complete information about installation procedures and maintenance for the system. It's a complicated installation, requiring updating the circuit box, etc., and he was going through an intermediary company for the hardware pieces. Still, the wait for the bid seemed excessive; their office thought they had sent it once, but nothing had arrived here. And when the bid finally came, it didn't appear to address all the issues we'd discussed. By that time, I was back in school full steam and didn't have time or energy to chase down answers and get them written into the offer, so the bid has sat in my kitchen since then. It might be a wonderful job for a wonderful price, but I'm hesitant to trust something so expensive and new to everybody to a company whose work hasn't been perfectly stellar. I'm not saying No; I'm just not going to jump into something like this without some serious consideration.