Charlotte Tradesource Inc

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About Search Results

YP - The Real Yellow PagesSM - helps you find the right local businesses to meet your specific needs. Search results are sorted by a combination of factors to give you a set of choices in response to your search criteria. These factors are similar to those you might use to determine which business to select from a local Yellow Pages directory, including proximity to where you are searching, expertise in the specific services or products you need, and the amount of useful content in the listing, such as consumer reviews, detailed descriptions and photos, to help you evaluate a business's suitability for you. In addition, YP advertisers receive higher placement in the default ordering of search results on our sites and apps, and they may appear in sponsored listings on the top or side of the search results page.

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1. TradeSource - CLOSED

1125 E Morehead St Ste 102Charlotte, NC 28204

(704) 393-6020
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2. TradeSource Inc - CLOSED

2818 Queen City Dr Ste ICharlotte, NC 28208

(704) 522-1428
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3. Successful Tradesource Inc

8712 Lindholm Dr Ste 300Huntersville, NC 28078

(704) 464-2807
Businesses in related categories to Construction Management
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ethel harris inc

8. ethel harris inc

831 E Morehead St Suite 850Charlotte, NC 28202

(704) 625-0827
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CRST Expedited - New and Experienced Truck Drivers Wanted

9. CRST Expedited - New and Experienced Truck Drivers Wanted

Serving the Charlotte Area.

(888) 294-4363

From Business: CRST’s industry-leading $0 Down Lease Purchase Program supports you at every step of the way from driver to business owner. It’s a career overhaul designed to gener…

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AppleOne Employment Services

11. AppleOne Employment Services

(877) 233-1510

From Business: Nobody hires a resume. People hire people, and that's why AppleOne developed our Hiring Made Human approach to staffing. Since 1964, we have connected the best peop…

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H & H Consultants

15. H & H Consultants

419 S Sharon Amity Rd Ste ACharlotte, NC 28211

(704) 442-0737
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16. The Bolton Group

7400 Carmel Executive Park DrCharlotte, NC 28226

(704) 697-2100
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17. Action - Staffmasters

654 Pressley RdCharlotte, NC 28217

(704) 522-1122
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18. StaffMasters - CLOSED

(2)

2723 South BlvdCharlotte, NC 28209

(704) 333-5656

Im interested in any type of factory/warehouse job

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19. W2 Financial Staffing

BBB Rating: A+

5600 77 Center Dr Ste 330Charlotte, NC 28217

(704) 665-8555
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20. The Alton Group - CLOSED

4602 Fairvista DrCharlotte, NC 28269

(704) 875-8801
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21. Compass Career Mgmt Solution

8509 Crown Crescent CtCharlotte, NC 28227

(704) 849-2500
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22. Hughes & Associates

3460 N Davidson StCharlotte, NC 28205

(704) 333-5211
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23. Management Recruiters-Charlott

2101 Sardis Rd N # 102Charlotte, NC 28227

(704) 849-9200
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Whittaker Personnel

24. Whittaker Personnel

6047 Nations Ford RdCharlotte, NC 28217

(704) 414-6610
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25. Express Employment Professionals

Pinnacle Point Building IVCharlotte, NC 28262

(704) 971-3270

From Business: Express is a staffing agency with employment solutions in administrative, professional and commercial areas. We also provide human resource services, like an HR hot…

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26. Brooksource

1100 S Mint StCharlotte, NC 28203

(704) 376-8987
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27. Spec Personnel

2828 Queen City DrCharlotte, NC 28208

(704) 900-1010
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28. Kelly Services

(2)

2701 Coltsgate RdCharlotte, NC 28211

(704) 364-4790

good place to try looking for employment.

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29. Creative Staffing Inc

1 Carowinds Blvd # 620Charlotte, NC 28273

(704) 588-4181
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Tri-State Staffing

30. Tri-State Staffing

(2)

2136 Ayrsley Town BlvdCharlotte, NC 28273

(704) 499-9816

tri state is a good place to work for

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Helpful Reviews 
Insource Performance Solutions
robertconrad rated

When I had an interview with a recruiter from Insource, she told me that I would be working full time (and expected to work overtime during peak seasons) and she told me I would receive a performance pay. When I asked about the performance pay, she said that I would have a base pay ($9 p/ hour) and depending on my work performance, I can earn anywhere from $0.25 to $3.00 extra. Even though I was hesitant about $9 a hour, I happily took the position because I had been looking for work for almost 2 years. On my first day, other Insource employees warned me not to get too excited about the performance pay because it was rarely awarded. After a solid month of working with Insource, I see why other employees were saying this. Within 30 days, I was making (on average) $12.15 an hour and I can run circles around a lot of the other employees. I quickly noticed that the employees who were complaining were the slow ones who wanted to talk with their buddy all the time! A manager is not always breathing down your back and I took advantage of the situation by being a productive worker. Others would find opportunities to hop on their phones when managers were not around and they were not being productive (your productivity is tracked on a computer). After a month of working with Insource, they certified me on a forklift and taught me how to drive one. I still managed to keep my performance up and then after roughly 2 months of working, Insource promoted me to a safety coordinator. Also, when peak season began to slow down and hours had to be cut, my hours stayed the same (except overtime). I thought it was hilarious that the unproductive/lazy workers complained and threatened management when they went from 48 hours a week to 15 (gee, I wonder why?). They should of considered themselves lucky because from previous experience with other labor companies, they don't cut your hours when times slow. They simply cut you and replace you with another person when peak season returns a year later. I do not look at Insource as a temporary labor agency. From past experience working with Aerotek, regardless of how good you are, they will not hesitate to let you go. At Insource, if you do what is expected from you and do it well, they recognize it with higher pay and promotions (forklift and safety coordinator). I have now been with the company for 7 months and my supervisor told me that I am going to be promoted to a lead. Yes, the work is very difficult at times but also rewarding. Just with my forklift certification, I could leave Insource and go work for a company on a forklift for $13 an hour (after I get more experience). I am not going to do this to Insource because of the opportunities they have given me, but my point is that if you are willing to work hard, you can slowly climb the ladder at Insource and add more positive/leadership experience to your resume.

Cirrus Medical Staffing
soozcee rated
Diana is totally right about t...

Diana is totally right about the insurance. yes, it is available day one but you have to apply for it and they do not tell you that in all the paperwork you do. When I did get my card, It was followed with a letter from BCBS of GA telling me about the PE clause which renders the insurance useless for 12 months unless you have an emergency.I had to fax COCC from my prior two employers to get "immediate" coverage and get my prescriptions filled. On another totally different note, my recruiter, Annette , is great as are the office people. I had a contract Cx after 4 weeks and that very day I had phone interviews set up. The housing folks really work with their travelers to find safe, comfortable housing. Hard these days to find someplace non smoking and pet friendly !!

Aerotek
rhamel rated
Great experience!

I met with Tara today, who was very personable and seemed to know alot about the company that I was applying for. When I walked into the office I was greeted immediately by the secretary who was nice and professional. The office was clean and orderly which is another attribute that I look for in an office setting. The interview went well, even though it was very brief, but Tara and I had a great conversation, and she was quite easy to talk to. From the experience that I personally had, I would recommeend Aerotek to others in a heartbeat.

Did You Know?

There has perhaps never been a better tool for do-it-yourself home handymen than the internet. With detailed instructions and videos explaining how to perform a number of common maintenance and renovation tasks around a house, an untrained homeowner might be surprised at how much he or she can accomplish with a quick search online. But even with all of this information, there are still many jobs that lie far outside the scope of most DIY enthusiasts. General contractors are there to fill in this gap.

A general contractor specializes in seeing a home remodel or repair project through from start to finish. To do this, the contractor works with the client - whether they are a homeowner or business - to nail down the scope of the work. Then he or she will turn to one or more subcontractors for specific tasks, like equipment operation, design, electrical work or whatever else is needed.

In essence, general contractors could be thought of as middlemen between a homeowner or business owner and any number of specialists. To get their money's worth, many assume they should just "cut out the middleman" and hire specialists directly, but this often proves more difficult in practice. General contractors won't be completing an entire project by themselves, but should have a long list of dependable experts who can work together and accomplish any task. They might also serve as the manager on the site of a construction project, overseeing workers and providing guidance and assistance when needed. For larger projects, though, the contractor might only handle administrative matters and employ a foreman or other professional for on-site supervision.

Common Jobs

There are many general contractors who also specialize in certain tasks themselves. There is usually at least one general contractor on hand to organize the construction of an entire home, for example. But general contractors could also help a homeowner add an additional bedroom, build an in-ground pool or complete a major landscaping project. They could also work with a business to add or improve office space, whether that means making more room or converting a commercial building from a nail salon to a restaurant. Basically, if it's a job that involves building or repairing, a general contractor probably knows how to get it done.

No matter what the exact job may be, a contractor will probably need to accomplish several other essential tasks in pursuit of the ultimate goal, which may include:

  • Understanding and applying for building permits to meet local regulations
  • Organizing a budget and adhering to it throughout the project
  • Gathering all the necessary tools and equipment, from hammers and shovels to large excavators and generators
  • Securing the construction site and equipment after work hours
  • Working with personnel on-site to address any issues
  • Keeping records of materials, labor and all other expenses

Licensing

Every general contractor performing any kind of work on a project must be licensed to do so in their state. The guidelines for the specifics on licensing vary from state to state. Some states might only require registration of contractors, which is different from licensing. Registration typically means that there must be a written record of what work is being performed and by whom, but it does not guarantee professional knowledge. Licensing, on the other hand, involves an examination process to assess professional competence.

Whether your state requires licensing or registration of contractors, there should be a record of most professionals willing to complete certain projects in your area. Check your state or county website for more information. In states that require licensing, every licensed contractor's contact information is available online or from another public source.

Not every project needs to be completed by a licensed or registered contractor. If it's just a minor job that won't take more than a day or two, and will cost less than a few hundred dollars, it's likely not necessary to find a licensed or registered contractor. However, anything bigger or more expensive, or a project involving plumbing or electrical work, needs to be completed by a licensed or registered professional.

General contractors also must be covered by an insurance policy. This should include liability coverage for any property damage that could be inflicted in the course of a job. It should also include a worker's compensation policy in case anyone is injured on the job. Before hiring a contractor for anything, ask for written proof of this insurance to see exactly what is covered. 

Trade Associations

A number of trade associations for contractors in the U.S. exist. Some of the biggest include:

  • Associated General Contractors of America: Represents more than 6,500 general contracting firms and more than 9,000 specialty contractors nationwide.
  • Associated Builders and Contractors: Represents non-union contracting firms.

Most trade associations for general contractors will provide references for anyone looking to hire a contractor for a specific project. They may also provide a number of benefits for their members, including assistance with licensing, training, insurance and business development.

Hiring a General Contractor

No matter what you need accomplished, you want to choose a contractor who can get the job done right at a reasonable price. Obviously, this is easier said than done, but there are a few steps you can take to ensure you find a trustworthy general contractor.

Finding general contractors

The first, and perhaps most reliable, way to find a general contractor is to ask friends and family members for a recommendation. If you know anyone who has had major work done on their home, particularly if it's a similar job, ask them who they hired and if they were pleased with the result. You could also ask neighbors about who they've hired if you notice work being done on their house. Many remodeling contractors post signs in front of homes to advertise their services. As a general rule, it's rarely a good idea to hire a contractor who solicits work by going door to door.

If you are considering hiring a contractor without a personal recommendation, ask the contractor for references from past clients, and do as much background research on them as possible. Look for any complaints (or compliments) online to get a better idea of their track record. There are a number of websites specializing in connecting contractors with people or businesses who need work done. These sites may also allow past clients to submit their own reviews of the contractor. 

Budget

Before hiring a contractor, make sure you are both in agreement on the project's budget. It's normal for most contractors to charge clients a premium not only for the labor expenses and zoning expertise, but for acquiring the materials as well. Be as clear and concise as possible regarding what you'll be purchasing yourself and what you will be paying the contractor to complete. Homeowners may be able to find a better deal on raw materials when they purchase these directly, but they first need to be sure they aren't buying the wrong things.

Don't forget to discuss how the project will be finalized and what will be done about cleanup. Plans for how the work site will be cleaned at the end of each day as well as at the conclusion of work need to be put in writing. An experienced general contractor should make every effort to keep the workspace clean and prevent dirtying or damaging any other area. Even so, talk with the contractor about the daily schedule, the logistics of transporting workers and equipment, and how cleanup will be handled.

Prioritizing Safety

As previously mentioned, you need to make sure to follow any state and local regulations regarding construction work, which includes hiring a licensed or registered general contractor. Ask the contractor for proof of their certification before signing anything, as well as their proof of insurance. You should also check your homeowners insurance policy to see if they offer coverage for contracted work. You may want to call your insurance provider and ask for more details on what your plan will and won't cover.

Perhaps the best way to feel safe about a contractor and the work being done is to hire a contractor you trust. This is why relying on personal references from friends and family is so important, and will often provide a great deal of peace of mind. If you aren't able to obtain a reference, work to conduct extensive research on the contractor as well as the work you are hiring them to perform. This should bring everyone's expectations into alignment and result in a safe work environment.

Financial safety

Before any money changes hands, there should be a contract to sign. Make sure the specifics of the work to be done and all costs are listed in the contract, right down to the most precise details. If you forget to have something included in the contract after signing it, there's rarely a chance of recourse. 

Once the specifics of the job are nailed down, be sure to discuss the payment schedule with the contractor. This is important because paying too much up front offers the homeowner minimal leverage if the quality of work does not meet expectations or contractual specifications. Try to establish a reasonable pay schedule with the contractor, such as paying 10 percent of the total cost for each 10 percent of the work that is completed. It's a good idea to include this payment plan in the contract as well.

Finally, look into getting a lien release signed before work begins. If there is ever a dispute regarding payment over the course of the project, a contractor or subcontractor could place a payment claim, or lien, on your property. This can trigger a long legal process that may be frustrating. To avoid this, ask the contractor to sign a lien release, which is a legal agreement that states that any payment accepted is final. This can come in handy if a contractor has his or her own payment issues with their subcontractors. Signing a lien release form certifies that any payment made by a client to the contractor is enough to pay for any goods or services rendered. A lien dispute could also be prevented by performing due diligence prior to picking a contractor, as any contractor with good credit and a long track record of satisfied clients should have no trouble paying for materials and labor once all contract conditions have been met.

Once work is underway, it's never a bad idea to check up on the progress of the job, either by staying in touch with the contractor over the phone or visiting the site in person. If you work with a trustworthy professional, it's probably best to keep your distance and allow everyone to stay busy. If you want to keep an eye on things, make sure workers wear the right safety gear and that everything looks to be moving along according to schedule. Finally, once work is finished and you are satisfied, be sure to thank your contractor and tell friends or family members about your experience.

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