Possibly. Could you elaborate on your post?
This work can be enjoyable and possibly pay enough to support a family. It requires a little skill and a little training and a little investment. All in all installations have been pretty good to me until recently.
What I was alluding to was the temptation that hits all well motivated craftsmen to take risks beyond their capabilities. Sometimes this means attempting work when conditions are too dangerous to proceed. For example, if a fireman goes through a roof because the fire had weakened the building that man is a hero and he or his widow will get some kind of compensation. IF an installer slides off a slippery roof he goes over the edge and, if he survives, may get some kind of workman's compensation. For sure, the manager he works for will eventually get around to explaining that with that broken leg there is just no position available.
Once, a long time ago, I called a cable company office to tell them to send a bucket truck to do a midspan connection. My thirty foot ladder needed to be vertical to do the work; real dangerous. They sent the truck..my work was diminished because "I wasn't good with ladders." A few months later another tech came down on his head and died thirty feet below that exact line. He was a hero, right?
I'm glad you job went in. I wasn't there to judge conditions. I think the atmosphere conditions confused a new tech into doing some unnecessary trouble shooting and an unnecessary trip on a roof in the rain. Glad he go away with it.
I just thought I would ring a bell to folks expecting prompt installations this time of the year.