Thanks for printing!  Don't forget to come back to Reliable Heating & Air for fresh articles!

Need an Electrical Panel Replacement or Repair? It's Gotta be Reliable.

Call To Action

Straightforward pricing • 100% satisfaction guarantee • No phony upselling

Like an AC or furnace, your electrical panel (also called a breaker box) needs to be the right size to handle the electrical load for your home. If your family has grown, you've built an addition on your home or you've installed larger appliances, it may be time to upgrade your electrical panel. At Reliable Heating & Air, our Atlanta electricians will expertly repair or replace your electrical panel--all while giving you the 5-star service we've been known for since 1978.

Service overview

  • FREE in-home estimates

  • Price

    • Repair starting at: $120

    • Replacement starting at: $1,200

  • Average time to complete

    • Repair: 1-2 hours

    • Replacement: 1 day

Schedule estimate


Deal: 10% Off Electrical Panel Replacement

See coupon

Cost of an electrical panel repair in Atlanta

  • Low: $120

  • Average: $350

  • High: $520

Cost of an electrical panel upgrade in Atlanta

  • Low: $1,200

  • Average: $2,100

  • High: $3,500

What's included

  • Multiple repair or upgrade options

  • 1-year labor warranty

  • 10-year manufacturer warranty (installation only)

  • Flexible financing

How electrical panels are sized

Electrical panels are sized in amperes (amps), a unit that measures the flow of electrical current. The more amps an electrical panel has, the more electricity you can run throughout your home.

Most Atlanta homes have one of the following sizes:

  • 100 amps (the minimum required by the National Electrical Code)

  • 150 amps

  • 200 amps

  • 400 amps

Wondering which size your home needs? To get the most accurate size panel for your home, we recommend having a professional electrician calculate your home's electrical load.

That being said, most smaller and medium-sized Atlanta homes have 150- or 200-amp panels. If you have a larger home (3,000+ square feet), you might need a 400-amp breaker panel.

How your electrical panel replacement or repair works

1. Schedule

Contact us online or call us at (770) 594-9969 to schedule an appointment. We'll call you to confirm your time and send you a confirmation email with a picture of your electrician, so you know who to look for.

2. Repair or install

Your electrician will discuss the issue and inspect your electrical panel to recommend the most reliable breaker box replacement or repair options for your house.

On the day of the electrical panel installation or repair, we will:

  1. Turn off the electricity

  2. Repair your electrical panel or install your new one

  3. Turn the electricity back on to make sure everything's working right

  4. Clean up our mess before leaving your home

3. Follow up

Could we have done anything better when repairing or installing your electrical panel? Let us know in the follow-up survey. We want to make it right.

Schedule estimate

Signs you need to upgrade your electrical panel

You likely need to upgrade or replace your current electrical panel if:

  • Circuit breakers frequently trip. When a circuit breaker trips, it means that the circuit received a larger electrical load than it can handle. If this happens a lot, it's usually a sign that you need to move an appliance to a different circuit or upgrade your panel.

  • The electrical panel feels warm or smells burnt. Heat or burning smells coming from your electrical panel could mean bad wiring or electrical overload. If you notice these signs, call an electrician immediately to prevent risk of an electrical fire.

  • Lights dim or flicker. If you notice lights dimming or flickering when a large appliance kicks on, that means they're on the same circuit and the appliance takes electrical current away from the lights when it turns on.

  • You're upgrading appliances or building an addition. A home addition or larger appliance typically means more electricity. You might be able to add circuits to your existing panel, but more often than not, you'll need a new electrical panel with more amps to handle the additional load.

  • You have an old fuse box. If you have an older home (built before 1965) and and its electrical system hasn't been upgraded, there's a chance that it still has a 60-amp fuse box. These fuse boxes worked fine for small homes that didn't use much electricity, but today's electrical usage (with air conditioners, furnaces, and so on) require a higher electrical capacity.

Ready for reliable service?

Contact Us Today

  • Should be Empty: