Welcome to the IBEW 10th District

The 10th District of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers is comprised of proud union members in sixty-one Local Unions in Arkansas, North Carolina, South Carolina and Tennessee. Each Local is part of one of the most progressive unions in existence, the IBEW, representing some 750,000 members in the United States and Canada


Are you or someone you know interested in joining the IBEW? One of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers main objectives: To organize all workers in the entire electrical industry in the United States and Canada, including all those in public utilities and electrical manufacturing into local unions.

Did you know Federal Law gives workers in most employment situations the right to join together to form a Union, or to simply work in concert with each other to better their wages, benefits and working conditions. This Law "The National Labor Relations Act" or NLRA was originally put into effect in 1935 as the Wagner Act. It has remained as workers protector from unfair and unscrupulous employers to this day with various amendments. It is administered by the National Labor Relations Board. Click on the button below to find out more about your rights, as an employee, and how you can better yourself by organizing into a Union with the IBEW.



Mountain Electric IBEW Lineman To The Rescue!

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Without asking questions, linemen Cody Bryant and Rick Courtner rushed to the scene with a bucket truck, not knowing what they would find.

"I was pushing it as hard as I could go,” Bryant said. “We had two or three hills we had to pull, like 20 miles per hour."

The two rushed to the scene and put on their harnesses. The bucket barely reached. A crowd watched from the creek bank.

"I started talking to her, asking her name,” Courtner said. “trying to keep her calm considering the situation, because you could see the fear in her eyes."

Ingle said, "When they got her in the bucket, she was clinging to Rick. She was so... everyone there was so happy."

Courtner and Bryant don't see themselves as heroes. They call this rescue routine, just like doing electrical work.

"I knew the lady's life was at risk and we got her out,” Courtner said. “but as far as the mindset in us doing it, it's something we do everyday."