Elevator installers and repairers are in charge of constructing, connecting, restoring, fixing and maintaining different types of moving machinery. Some of the types of machinery might include
elevators or escalators. They are responsible for ensuring safety measures are met, inspecting equipment and testing equipment. They are also in charge if maintaining records and reading
What Skills and Abilities Do Elevator Installers and Repairers Need to Have?
Mechanical skills should be possessed when entering a career of an elevator installer or similar occupation. Knowledge in engineering, construction, safety and electronics should be possessed as well. The ability to use different types of hand tools is needed, as well as using meters, testers, levels and recorders. Analytical thinking skills, the ability to solve problems quickly, good comprehension
skills and good evaluation skills are also necessary.
How Much Do Elevator Installers and Repairers Make?
According to statistics, in May 2017 elevators installers and repairers earned an average annual income of $77,130.
Elevator installers and repairers earned an average annual income of $76,860 in May 2016.
What’s in Store for Elevator Installers and Repairers?
A projected employment increase of 12.1 percent was expected between 2016 and 2026 for elevators installers and repairers, per statistics.
How Many Elevator Installers and Repairers are Self-Employed?
In 2019, self-employment statistics were either not applicable or not available for elevator installers and repairers.
What Training or Experience Do Elevator Installers and Repairers Need?
Although you might not need a degree to enter this line of work, you may need an apprenticeship or formal training.
By Kimberly Hodgkins
All written content has been contributed by Kimberly Hodgkins, Author of Careers That Pay Up To $150,000 Per Year With No Degree.
All rights reserved. No part or content of this article may be reproduced, copied or transmitted by any means or any form, including digitally, electronically, information storage systems, mechanically, photocopying, retrieval systems scanning, recording or any other type of sharing device without the written permission and consent of the author.
All content on this website is written for informational purposes only. It may be possible that it could contain errors or exclusions. The author, editors, publishers and any person(s) who was directly related in producing any content is not engaged in rendering any legal, financial or any other type of advice by publishing this website. Nothing contained in this website is intended to substitute or replace the advice or given by any legal, financial or other professionals. It is also not intended to replace common sense when applying any information contained in this website. Any career plans or choices should be made using your own judgment and other research. The author, editors, publishers and any person(s) who was directly related in producing the content in this website, assumes no responsibility for any affects, liability, loss or risks incurred from applying any of the content contained in this website on any person(s). Individuals having questions or concerns about the content contained in this website should contact a licensed or qualified professional.
Trademarks: Any product names, brand names or company names that appear within are registered trademarks, trade names, trademarks or service marks with their respective owners or companies.
1 U.S. Department of Labor, Bureau of Labor Statistics. Occupational Employment Statistics: Occupational Employment and Wages. Retrieved from (http://www.bls.gov/oes).
2 U.S. Department of Labor, Bureau of Labor Statistics. Occupational Employment Statistics: Occupational Employment and Wages. Retrieved from (http://www.bls.gov/data) Employment Projections.