Goodwin said to limit the flow of people through the area, the state is preparing to let some employees work outside the Capitol Complex on Monday. Some will just work from home.
"We have to make sure that safety and security is a priority," Goodwin said.
In addition to Tomblin, other members of the Board of Public Works, including newly elected Agriculture Commissioner Walt Helmick and incoming Attorney General Patrick Morrisey, will be sworn in at Monday's ceremony.
Secretary of State Natalie Tennant, state Treasurer John Perdue and state Auditor Glen Gainer also will take oaths for new terms.
A short reception will follow at the Culture Center, featuring live music and refreshments. Goodwin said the reception provides an opportunity for members of the public to meet their elected officials.
The theme of this year's inauguration is "West Virginia First." Goodwin said Tomblin ran through his speech on Wednesday and Thursday.
Tom Heywood will serve as master of ceremonies, and West Virginia National Guard Adjutant General James Hoyer will lead the Pledge of Allegiance.
The Rev. Matthew Watts of Grace Baptist Church in Charleston will deliver the invocation, The Rev. George Kostas of the Trinity Episcopal Church in Logan will give the inaugural prayer, and the Rev. Doug Craven of First Presbyterian Church in Logan will deliver the benediction.
The West Virginia National Guard's 249th Army Band, based in Morgantown, will perform the national anthem and other musical pieces throughout the ceremony.
The Appalachian Children's Chorus will perform "My Home Among the Hills" before being joined by the Martin Luther King Jr. Male Chorus to sing "Total Praise."