Electrician Low Voltage Fire/Security | Clover Park Technical College Skip to main content

Electrician Low Voltage Fire/Security

Students get hands-on training with burglar alarms, fire alarms, card access and closed circuit TV.

Get More Info

Visit the Program

Our next program info session for Electrician Low Voltage Fire/Security is December 13 at 3 p.m. in Building 14, Room 213 . Come meet the instructors, see the classrooms, and learn how you can get started!

Sign Up

Enroll Online

How Much It Costs

For program costs, visit the Tuition and Fees page.

Costs are estimated and are not guarantees.

You can learn more about financial aid and scholarships right here. Or view our full tuition & fees breakdown.

How Long It Takes

Electrician Low Voltage Fire/Security Degree: 5 quarters

Electrician Low Voltage Fire/Security Certificate: 3 quarters

All program lengths are estimates and are not guarantees.

Potential Careers

Security & Fire Alarm Installer

Median annual wage in Washington:

$49,000 per year.

Full Career Details

Career Pathway

This is not a guarantee of employment or a certain wage. Full career data available at careerinfo.net

What You'll Learn

Students get hands-on training with burglar alarms, fire alarms, card access and closed circuit TV.

View all program outcomes

Degrees & Certificates

Within our Electrician Low Voltage Fire/Security program, we offer both a degree and a certificate. The certificate typically takes three quarters, while the degree takes five. Click the titles below to see details on each of these options.

Electrician Low Voltage Fire/Security Degree

Electrician Low Voltage Fire/Security Certificate

Meet the Instructors

James E. Gordon
James has been an instructor at CPTC since January 2000. He has more than 30 years of experience with ADT Security Systems and is a low-voltage Journeyman Electrician. He has a B.A. from the University of Puget Sound and is a graduate from the ADT Security Career Development Program. He draws on all this experience to provide students with the technical knowledge they need to succeed in the low-voltage electronics industry.
Contact James E. Gordon