The site navigation utilizes arrow, enter, escape, and space bar key commands. Left and right arrows move across top level links and expand / close menus in sub levels. Up and Down arrows will open main level menus and toggle through sub tier links. Enter and space open menus and escape closes them as well. Tab will move on to the next part of the site rather than go through menu items.

Crisis Resource Center

The NECA Crisis Resource Center was created to meet the increasing demand for tools and support in preparing for and managing crises affecting NECA members. Contractors face many challenges when natural or man-made disasters strike, causing significant disruptions and loss. This resource page will provide guidance identifying and managing risk, developing emergency response & business continuity plans, and providing various resources to aid in preparing for a crisis event. Alongside readiness materials, this page offers vital assistance for members currently experiencing a crisis event by providing access to relief funding and support to help NECA contractors get back onto their feet quickly.

NECA Disaster Relief Fund Logo

Support the NECA Disaster Relief Fund

Response Resources

Storm Icon

California Storm Resources

California has activated 8,500 emergency response assets to address potential flooding, landslides, and travel disruptions.

Client icon in yellow with white background

NECA Disaster Relief Fund

We are collecting donations to replenish the fund so support can be offered to those in the electrical contracting industry recently impacted and to help in future disasters.

Caution sign icon in yellow with white background

U.S. Power Outage Information is an ongoing project created to track, record and aggregate power outages across the United States.

Hawaii Icon

Maui Wildfire Resources

Information and resources related to the wildfire crisis on Maui.

Safety Resources

According to OSHA, protective measures after a weather disaster should include the following:

  • Evaluating the work area for hazards;
  • Assessing the stability of structures and walking surfaces;
  • Fall protection for elevated surfaces;
  • Assuming all power lines are live;
  • Using chainsaws, portable generators, ladders, and other equipment properly; and
  • Using personal protective equipment, such as gloves, hard hats, hearing and foot protection, and eye protectors.

OSHA maintains a comprehensive website with safety tips to help employers and workers. Individuals involved in response and recovery efforts may call OSHA's toll-free hotline at 800-321-OSHA (6742).