Industrial Lighting For Your Oregon Business

  Located in the Eugene/Springfield area

  Commercial/Industrial quality lighting products with warranty

  On call lighting repair services

  Monthly Maintenance Programs

  Fleet of service vehicles including bucket trucks that reach up to 50

  Interior and exterior building and parking lot/pole lighting repairs

  Free lighting energy audits

  Lighting retrofits to lower utility bills



We have more than 25 years in the commercial and industrial lighting business, so we understand the challenges you face every day. We work to exceed your expectations for providing you quality, affordable commercial lighting and professional, reliable service. From our office in Springfield, Oregon we regularly work in the following areas:

We work with all types and sizes of businesses:


We supply and warranty the highest quality of industrial lighting products.

Industry Information

Industry News Update

U.S. Department of Energy Bans Older Fluorescent Lamps From Market
Main Line Media News Share
As part of its ongoing quest to improve energy efficiency in the United States, the Department of Energy's rulemaking of 2009 will eliminate most of the remaining commonly used types of T12 linear fluorescent lamps by July 14, 2012. The reason is those lamps' relative inefficiency compared to their more energy-efficient alternatives. Recognize that the magnetic ballasts that are required to operate those T12 lamps were already phased out in October 2010. This major change will directly affect many commercial, retail and institutional businesses; it will even affect some residences. More   

5 Rare Earths Crucial For Clean Energy Seen in Short Supply
Bloomberg
Limited supplies of five rare earth minerals pose a threat to increasing use of clean-energy technologies such as wind turbines and solar panels, a U.S. Energy Department report found. The substances dysprosium, terbium, europium, neodymium and yttrium face potential shortages until 2015, according to the report, which reiterates concerns identified a year ago. The analysis of so-called critical elements began after rare earth prices jumped following imposition of export restrictions in 2010 by China, the world's major producer. More