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Looking for news or information about LED Christmas lights, decorative lighting, or decorating with Christmas lights? We have a wealth of information about these subjects and we are constantly adding new content. Use the search function on our site to find older articles or sign up for our RSS feed.

We ran across an interesting new report detailed in Forbes magazine predicting that LED lighting will eventually dominate the market. But contrary to what you might think, the report’s authors argue that savings from energy efficiency won’t be the major driver convincing people to make the switch.

As autumn descends this fall and long, bright days pave way to dark evenings, a lot of parents are going to be rudely awakened by their small child’s newly developed fear of darkness. According to WebMD, fear of the dark typically manifests itself around the ages of 2-3 when children reach the stage of brain development where the imagination takes off, but isn’t yet experienced enough to discern reality from non-reality yet.

This amazing lighting display was actually put up last Christmas, winning Good Morning America’s holiday lighting contest. But we thought its patriotic theme might serve as inspiration for the 4th of July.

We’ve written about how bicyclists are using LED lights to transform their rides (for both decoration and safety), but here’s a project that elevates that concept to high art.

In honor of this year’s Earth Day, we thought we’d remind our customers what a great thing they’re doing for the planet by buying LED products. You may know the basics: LED lights are durable and designed to last up to 50 times longer than traditional bulbs, which means less waste being recycled or tossed in the landfill. LED lights can also save up to 85 percent of the energy gobbled up by incandescent bulbs, and up to 50 percent of the energy used by fluorescents.

Cities are well aware that switching to LED lights—in their holiday displays, office corridors, and streetlights—can save lots of money. But here’s another surprising advantage: Police believe that the cooler, more focused light from LED streetlights might actually help fight crime.

Battery-powered LED Christmas style lights are so energy efficient and transportable that people are finding more non-traditional uses for them all the time. A little while ago, we reported on people who are expressing their creativity—and improving their ability to be seen at night—by decorating bicycle baskets, frames and wheels with LED lights.

When you’re ready to put away holiday decorations until next year, LED lights can save you hassle and money. Since many LED strings feature sealed bulb and socket pieces that keep out water and snow that can short them out, you generally don’t need to worry about checking to see which bulbs have burned out or about throwing away the whole string if one bulb goes bad.

LED rope light is one of the most versatile lighting solutions on the market today. The versatility of this lighting product is primarily the function of three features of the product: 1) Its very flexible; 2) A small 1/2" unit puts out a lot of light; and 3) It can be custom cut to length. With bulb spacing of only 1" incandescent rope light consumed a lot of electricity and produced a lot of heat. The introduction of LED rope lighting made rope light a safer and more economical lighting solution.

How can rope light be used?

When you’re looking to design your holiday displays, one of the best ways to get inspired is to see what other bright ideas other people come up with. With that in mind, here are ten photos from a trip to Seattle’s Candy Cane Lane that we hope will get your creative juices flowing:

1. Lighted wreath and boughs

2. Red, white and blue tree

3. Wire reindeer

4. Happy holidays

5. A kids’ favorite

6. Merry-go-round in a traffic circle

7. Outdoor Christmas tree

8. A path of presents

9. Rope lighted walkway

10. Polar bears, oh...