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Full mAh capacity range of NiMH (the good chemistry) rechargeable batteries for Solar Lights are now available!
Solar lights for the home and garden come with pre-installed, pre-charged batteries from most (safe to say, all) manufacturers when you buy them online or directly at stores. What many people don't realize is that these rechargeable batteries will eventually run their course and lose all of their effective capacity after about 2 years of nightly use. These solar light batteries are almost always r...
CES 2016: Solar Powered Gadgets of the Future.
by Maria Juniper, Contributing Editor The International Consumer Electronics Show (CES) is a prominent global electronics and technology focused trade show that takes place every year in Las Vegas. Held in January each year, it is known for introducing the latest technology trends and most innovative electronics. This year, solar energy was at the forefront with a huge variety of tech that uti...
Holiday Gift Guide: Solar Tech for your Home, Kids, and the Outdoors.
by Maria Juniper, Contributing Editor The gift that keeps on giving has never been greener, and the time to buy one for your friend or loved one is quickly approaching. This year for the holidays, instead of giving some trite piece of clothing or kitchen appliance, try looking for the perfect gifts for those eco-friendly friends who wants to help benefit the environment, or perhaps for a family...
The Benefits of Floatovoltaics.
by Maria Juniper, Contributing Editor Now that most governments, environmental organizations, scientists and even the Catholic Church have agreed on the need to combat climate change, innovative solutions are being sought in many quarters. The old ways of doing things simply won't cut it now that we're aware of the harmful effects of traditional means of power generation, such as the burning of...

Full mAh capacity range of NiMH (the good chemistry) rechargeable batteries for Solar Lights are now available!

Posted By: Mario Villalobos on July 27, 2016 in Creative Solar, Solar Gardening, Solar News - Comments: No Comments »

Solar lights for the home and garden come with pre-installed, pre-charged batteries from most (safe to say, all) manufacturers when you buy them online or directly at stores. What many people don’t realize is that these rechargeable batteries will eventually run their course and lose all of their effective capacity after about 2 years of nightly use. These solar light batteries are almost always replaceable. And it is important to get the correct rechargeable batteries when the time comes.

Solar Light Rechargeable Batteries ranging in capacities from 300 mAh to a whopping 1600 mAh per battery! Image courtesy of www.yoursolarlink.com.

Solar Light Rechargeable Batteries ranging in capacities from 300 mAh to a whopping 1600 mAh per battery! Image courtesy of www.yoursolarlink.com.

Here are what you need to consider:

  1. Chemistry. If your lights have either NiMH or NiCd rechargeable batteries, then you can replace them with either of the two. However, we recommend using the NiMH (Nickel Metal Hydride) chemistry as the Cadmium in NiCd (Nickel Cadmium) batteries is classified as a toxic material and must me recycled/disposed of properly. NiMH batteries can be thrown in the trash, but we do recommend recycling them wherever the services are available (some big box stores have bins at the front of their stores where you can leave your old rechargeable batteries).
  2. Capacity. This is the specification listed on your batteries as mAh (or, milliAmp hours). This is effectively the amount of energy the battery is capable of storing/supplying on a full charge. Some solar lights will have a higher energy demand, so would thus require the higher capacities starting at 1000 mAh and going up to 1300 mAh and topping out at a very high 1600 mAh capacity per battery. If your light uses 2 or more rechargeable batteries, you want to be sure that the capacity is the same with both batteries in each light. For example, if you use a 300 mAh and a 1000 mAh NiMH rechargeable battery in a solar light that had an original mAh rating of 1000 mAh, then the charging current may be too high for the 300 mAh rechargeable battery and will damage it. Conversely, using these two battery examples in a light that originally had 300 mAh batteries will mean that the 300 mAh will charge to its optimum capacity, but the 1000 mAh battery will never reach its full potential and will only supply 300 mAh worth of energy. You can use higher rated mAh rechargeable batteries as replacements, but we recommend staying as close as possible (above) the original rating because higher capacities cost more and will not stay on any longer at night compared the original ratings. Using 2 or more rechargeable batteries of the same capacity will not additively increase the specification (so, 2 of the 1000 mAh series will not equal 2000 mAh). But it will increase the Voltage, which is our next point.
  3. Voltage. This is very important when replacing the NiMH or NiCd chemistries. Both of these chemistries are typically rated at 1.2 Volts per battery. Using 2 or more of this series will additively increase the Voltage. So, using 2 NiMH AA 1000 mAh 1.2 Volts will result in a system that is 2.4 Volts at 1000 mAh capacity. If your light uses 1 NiMH rechargeable battery, then replace it with 1 of the same chemistry. DO NOT use a Lithium battery (even if it has the same mAh rating as the original NiMH battery) as Lithiums have a higher Voltage rating (typically 3.2 for solar lights). This higher Voltage will wipe out the components of your solar lights in a matter of seconds (we tested it, and the LEDs of our NiMH light was a goner in about 5 seconds).
  4. Size. This is the easiest specification to keep constant. If your lights came with AA size rechargeable batteries, then you will want to stay with that size. Same goes for AAA rechargeables. And watch for the fractional sizes on the market such as 4/5AA and 2/3AA. These are not very common, but they are out there and will need that exact specification in order for the light to work properly.

Sound confusing? It can be. But if you just stick with the same specifications as your original rechargeable batteries, then you are in good shape. In a nutshell, you can:

  • Use NiMH in place of NiCd (we recommend that)
  • Use higher mAh capacities (not too high, though) when the original capacity is not available
  • Stay with the exact same Voltage as your original batteries
  • Stay with the exact same Size as your original batteries
Our highest mAh capacity battery at a staggering 1600 mAh per battery! Image courtesy of www.yoursolarlink.com.

Our highest mAh capacity battery at a staggering 1600 mAh per battery! Image courtesy of www.yoursolarlink.com.

Remember to check the connections in the battery box and clean them when they get dirty or corroded. A light steel wool will usually knock off the larger particles and a little WD40 sprayed on a clean soft cloth will help to wipe way any leftover material. The less chemical action you can perform on the battery terminals, the better.

 

The 1300 mAh series is among our newest in the NiMH series of AA rechargeable batteries. Can be used to replace 1200 capacities (and at the same low price!) Image courtesy of www.yoursolarlink.com.

The 1300 mAh series is among our newest in the NiMH series of AA rechargeable batteries. Can be used to replace 1200 capacities (and at the same low price!) Image courtesy of www.yoursolarlink.com.

Remember to change out those older solar light batteries and stay illuminated this summer! Great thing about solar lights for your home is that they are 100% renewable energy lights, 100% of the time!

Solar on!

Our motion sensor security light is in dim mode until activated. And really bright when activated! Looks like a street light, too! Image courtesy of www.yoursolarlink.com.

Our motion sensor security light is in dim mode until activated. And really bright when activated! Looks like a street light, too! Image courtesy of www.yoursolarlink.com.

Holiday Gift Guide: Solar Tech for your Home, Kids, and the Outdoors.

Posted By: Your Solar Link Team on December 8, 2015 in Creative Solar, Latest Technology, Solar News - Comments: No Comments »

by Maria Juniper, Contributing Editor

The gift that keeps on giving has never been greener, and the time to buy one for your friend or loved one is quickly approaching. This year for the holidays, instead of giving some trite piece of clothing or kitchen appliance, try looking for the perfect gifts for those eco-friendly friends who wants to help benefit the environment, or perhaps for a family member who could use anything to help decrease their utility bill. Buying a solar powered gadget can do both of these things and more and there are any number of gifts that would make the perfect choice for any number of people.

Portable solar chargers available from REI. Image courtesy of www.rei.com.

Portable solar chargers available from REI. Image courtesy of www.rei.com.

Solar Chargers

These can charge a number of different electronic devices depending on what kind of device you get. Some cheaper models may only power cell phones while more advanced ones can power laptops or higher-energy devices. They can range in price from $50 up to $250, depending on your budget and needs. Most will include about a 10-foot extension cord so you can charge your device outside while you sit nearby. Furthermore, you can also purchase solar powered batteries, most commonly AA or AAA sizes, which you can charge and then put into a device that needs batteries.

Solar Outdoor Lights

Solar lights can come in many different varieties and are very useful for anyone who likes to work outdoors in the garden in or on an outdoor workstation. They will be able charge through the day and then help illuminate a space at night to save any nuisance from charging with wires or electricity. Ranging from $30 to $150, some lights may be simple path lights to mark a walkway, while others may be brighter and more intense security lights that work in conjunction with your home security system. These can be programmed to come on automatically if there is motion and remain on for as long as you like.

Solar bollard lights from Your Solar Link in a garden setting. Image courtesy of www.yoursolarlink.com.

Solar bollard lights from Your Solar Link in a garden setting. Image courtesy of www.yoursolarlink.com.

Solar Toys

Perfect for little tykes that don’t even know how much they want to save the environment yet, solar toys can foster an appreciation for solar energy. These green toys can range from model trains, houses, cars, or robots, ranging in price from anywhere to just $20 up to $200 depending on how much you would like to spend. Make sure the product is durable enough to withstand the age group for the child you’re purchasing, as these can be very specific sometimes.

Various solar powered toys keep the junior scientists busy learning! Images courtesy of www.fractuslearning.com.

Various solar powered toys keep the junior scientists busy learning! Images courtesy of www.fractuslearning.com.

Solar Watches

These timepieces can range anywhere from wristwatches to desk clocks to radios, some of which are even water powered! These usually run for cheaper, often just around $20, so solar watches could make perfect gifts for close acquaintances or friends. Simply leaving the watch or clock where there is sun will power it for hours or even days, depending on the model.

Solar security lights provide ample light and are never affected by blackouts from utility companies. Image courtesy of www.yoursolarlink.com.

Solar security lights provide ample light and are never affected by blackouts from utility companies. Image courtesy of www.yoursolarlink.com.

Solar-Powered Backpacks

Solar-powered backpacks can come in especially handy for those who love the outdoors. Ranging from about $80 on the low end on up to $200, these can help charge laptops or cell phones while on a hike or bike ride. As with other solar energy products, sometimes the easiest place to find them is to shop online because this will allow you to browse through a number of different options, read reviews, and make a decision without having to look at a limited selection and feeling pressured to buy something you don’t want.

Solar powered backpacks come in a variety of sizes, colors and power capacities! Images courtesy of www.greenifymagazine.com.

Solar powered backpacks come in a variety of sizes, colors and power capacities!
Images courtesy of www.greenifymagazine.com.

Purchasing any of these items for gifts will bolster the solar industry and environmental movement. They are gifts you can be confident about giving and knowing that they will be met with excitement on the receiving end and they will, even more importantly, be of great use if given with careful thought and attention.

Remember to change out your solar light rechargeable batteries to keep your lights up and running all year long! Image courtesy of www.yoursolarlink.com.

Remember to change out your solar light rechargeable batteries to keep your lights up and running all year long! Image courtesy of www.yoursolarlink.com.

Solar light batteries come in all sorts of shapes and sizes.

Posted By: Your Solar Link Team on September 19, 2015 in Solar News - Comments: No Comments »

Size differences in Lithium Ion rechargeable batteries for solar lights. Image courtesy of Your Solar Link.

Size differences in Lithium Ion rechargeable batteries for solar lights. Image courtesy of Your Solar Link.

We have received many inquiries regarding the various sizes of rechargeable batteries for solar lights. There are a few reasons why manufacturers choose one size over the other. They are as follows:

  1. Compact size means a smaller battery compartment and overall smaller solar light for the customer.
  2. Chemistry choice will determine the Voltage output for like-sized batteries.
  3. Commonly used battery sizes on the market will reduce the production costs and final price for the customer.
  4. Chemistry choice will affect the environmental impact of the battery once its life cycle has terminated.

So, we will address each of these points above in further detail.

Item 1. A smaller battery will give the manufacturer the option to create a solar light that is smaller than what it would be had a larger rechargeable battery been used. Smaller batteries can store the same amount of energy capacity (mAh, or milliAmp hours) for each night’s use. For instance, a 600 mAh 1.2 Volt rechargeable battery can come in either a AA or AAA size.  However, if you compare it to water flowing in a river, the AAA size is going to be a smaller river width, while AA batteries represent a larger river and thus more water can flow through.  They will both flow for the same amount of time, only the AA will be able to provide more current (water, in our river example above) than its AAA counterpart over the same amount of time.  The force of the water (ie: Voltage) is the same for both, only the AA will be able to provide more current and thus, a larger or demanding LED component (think, more current will allow for a brighter LED to be used). In the image above, two Lithium batteries with the same specifications are set side by side. However, the black battery is what is considered a 2/3 AA, while the grey battery is the more common AA size. The smaller battery will give the same output, but for a less powerful LED demand. The smaller battery is compact, but it is sufficient enough for a lower output illumination device (in this case, it was used in a solar spot light with 1 LED that was purchased from a big box store.) The advantage of the smaller battery is that it allows for a smaller solar light. The biggest disadvantage is that the replacements for these batteries are difficult to find, and when found, relatively expensive compared to their AA counterparts.

Item 2. The battery chemistry will play a factor in the design in a number of different ways. For one, the amount of electrical potential (Voltage) that a battery can provide will depend on the chemical makeup of the battery. AA Lithium ion batteries typically have a Voltage rating of 3.2 Volts; whereas the same size NiMH (Nickel Metal Hydride) or NiCd (Nickel Cadmium) will have a Voltage rating of 1.2 Volts.  So, using a Lithium battery in a NiMH light will burn out the LEDs of the NiMH light almost instantly. The LED will be brighter than ever, but that moment in the spot light, so to speak, will end in a matter of seconds. So it is recommended to not use Lithium batteries in either NiMH or NiCd battery lights. Using a Lithium battery will give the manufacturer the option of increasing the LED load capacity (thus a brighter light), but will ultimately cost the customer more in the long run as replacement batteries for Lithium lights are more expensive.

Item 3. Since AA and AAA battery sizes are more common (AA moreso than AAA) than fractional sizes (such as the 2/3 AA in the photo above), costs for production have been set to allow for the best available pricing for customers worldwide. Being that AA batteries have been around since 1907, their production infrastructure has had plenty of time to develop and take hold on the battery market. There are square 9 Volt and larger Lead Acid rechargeable batteries on the market for use in solar lights. However, since they are odd shaped for the purpose of streamlining solar light designs, they are less commonly used and ultimately will cost more (also for the fact that they hold more energy) and are weighty.

Item 4. There are a number of chemical components that make up solar light rechargeable batteries. The primary distinguishing components are Nickel Cadmium (NiCd), Nickel Metal Hydride (NiMH), Lithium Ion and Lead Acid.  Developed in 1899 by Swedish inventor Waldemar Jungner, it would take NiCd batteries over 4 decades to hit the market for commercial consumption. At the time, the competitor for NiCd batteries was the Lead Acid battery. However, due to the latter’s dimension restrictions as a small and portable battery, NiCd took hold and was widely used as a consumer-ready battery. Not until 1989 (with subsequent years of development) was the NiMH battery introduced to the market as an alternative to its Cadmium-based battery. NiMH rechargeables are capable of a better performance over the long term (for solar garden lights, typical lifespan of both chemistries is about 2 years). NiMH rechargeables also use a mild toxicity chemistry as opposed to the heavy metal toxicity of Cadmium (which makes up about 18% of the battery). NiMH batteries are capable (although it is recommended to recycle them whenever possible) of being thrown out in the trash. Whereas NiCd batteries must be recycled/disposed of in the proper facility. Lithium Ion batteries are taking their hold on the market due to their unsurpassed performance compared to other chemistries. But their setbacks are their disposal at the end of their lifecycle (recycling costs more than mining, so they may likely be thrown in the trash), higher cost of the battery for the consumer and transportation restrictions.

The 16 LED Solar Motion Sensor Light uses a Lithium Ion battery to supply sufficient electricity to the numerous LEDs throughout the night. Image courtesy of Your Solar Link.

The 16 LED Solar Motion Sensor Light uses a Lithium Ion battery to supply sufficient electricity to the numerous LEDs throughout the night. Image courtesy of Your Solar Link.

So, with all the considerations above, you will be better able to find the right solar light for your specific project. All of the battery chemistries have proven to have working track records, but each have their own pros and cons. Just be sure that the specifications you are looking for match what your solar lights came with when you first purchased them. If you are still not sure about the correct solar light batteries to use, check out our previous posts on the subject. There is much to know, but it is all worthwhile as solar lighting has great potential when it comes to illuminating your home, garden and office exteriors.

NiMH rechargeable batteries in both AA and AAA sizes (as well as mAh capacities ranging from 300 to 1000) for solar lighting around your home and garden. Image courtesy of Your Solar Link.

NiMH rechargeable batteries in both AA and AAA sizes (as well as mAh capacities ranging from 300 to 1000) for solar lighting around your home and garden. Image courtesy of Your Solar Link.

Should you have any questions or like to have us discuss other aspects of solar lighting around your home, send us an email at info@yoursolarlink.com. Be safe and stay solar!

Mario @ Your Solar Link

The Solar Plantern from Your Solar Link uses a powerful Lithium Ion battery to illuminate the lamp at night. Image courtesy of Your Solar Link.

The Solar Plantern from Your Solar Link uses a powerful Lithium Ion battery to illuminate the lamp at night. Image courtesy of Your Solar Link.

Rechargeable Batteries Get a New Power Boost!

Posted By: Your Solar Link Team on January 6, 2014 in Latest Technology, Solar News - Comments: No Comments »

Typical solar light rechargeable batteries.

Scientists have successfully used transmission electron microscopy (typically used to study wet environments) in rechargeable battery research.  This is great news for the solar light industry in that it will pave the way for more efficient and effective uses for electricity storage units (i.e.: “rechargeable batteries”).  Why, you may ask, is this important for a product that has existed for decades?  The answer is simple.  The more efficient the battery, the less materials they will require and the longer they will last.  This is a win-win scenario for natural resource conservation and user autonomy.

Exchange of ions within rechargeable battery showing "swelling" in bottom frame at right. (Image courtesy of www.pubs.acs.org)

Researchers using the new application have been able to build a battery so small that several of these efficient units could fit on the face of a US dime.  An incredible power source that can feed the needed juices to light up solar light LEDs around your home (new lights are sure to follow with the every-evolving capacity of solar panels) where the whole light may literally be the size of a quarter with the coming age of nanotechnology.  Efficient solar lights are available right now that will surely add that needed light around your gardens, and the market is soon to swell with even more crowd-pleasing products as scientists bring us into the new age of self-sufficiency off of an outdated electricity grid.

Solar path lights feeding off NiCad rechargeable batteries.

Solar path lights feeding off NiCad rechargeable batteries.

5 Main Reasons Why Your Solar Lights Are Not Performing as Well as New.

Posted By: Your Solar Link Team on December 2, 2010 in Solar News - Comments: 184 Comments »

What is the life span of solar lights?

Many times the question pops up regarding the life span of solar powered lights. How does one ensure the best performance and prolong the life of solar lights? After a while, you might notice that your solar lights are not as bright as when you first bought them. And without knowing the basics of solar lights, you may become confused about what exactly happened. Could it be that your solar lights got old and need to be recycled or is there something that you just need to know about the maintenance of your solar powered products?

Solar lights need four essential components to function:

1. A rechargeable battery to store the power generated by the energy from the sun.

2. A small photovoltaic cell or solar array that captures sunlight during the day and converts it into electrical energy. The solar array is usually built right into the light fixture. Some light designs have separate solar arrays connected by a thin wire allowing the light to be located in a shady area while the solar array itself is placed in a bright, sunny location.

3. A “charge controller” to ensure the batteries don’t get overcharged in bright sunlight as well as to monitor the amount of light in the surrounding area and turn the LED (light emitting diode) light on and off.

4. An LED (or a series of LEDs) which provides the light.

10-Pack NiCd AA700mAh 1.2V Rechargeable Batteries

10-Pack NiCd AA700mAh 1.2V Rechargeable Batteries at http://www.yoursolarlink.com.

Image by Your Solar Link.

Rechargeable Solar Light Batteries are the major cause of failure in solar garden lights (5 main reasons why your solar lights are not performing as well as new.)

Rechargeable solar batteries will self-discharge which means that over time the batteries will discharge to a point where they no longer work.

It is important to ensure you charge your solar lights at least every three (3) months to ensure the battery stays in good shape and lasts its life span, generally 1-2 years.

Replace your old batteries when they run their life cycle.

When you purchase your solar lights, the rechargeable batteries are often already included in the fixture. After 1-2 years (or a matter of months in some cases) it is quite normal to see their performance decline. Once you notice that the lighting time is considerably diminishing and the lights are not as bright as before, it’s probably time to replace your rechargeable solar garden light batteries.

Another reason of reduced lighting time and brightness can also be that the solar light batteries are not charging correctly.

For the best charging performances the solar panel needs to be cleaned on a regular basis. Dust and other accumulated residues can considerably affect the charging procedure. They form a coating layer on the solar panel and block the sunlight.

10-Pack NiCd AA600mAh 1.2V Rechargeable Batteries

10-Pack NiCd AA600mAh 1.2V Rechargeable Batteries at http://www.yoursolarlink.com.

Image by Your Solar Link.

An easy way to check if the rechargeable batteries are dead is to test them by briefly replacing them with regular batteries, just long enough to check if the light is working. If you are testing the solar light during the day, don’t forget to cover it, or place the light in a darkened room. This will allow the photocell to trigger the light to its “on” position. If the solar light turns on with normal batteries it means that the rechargeable batteries are faulty and you will need to buy a new set.

Important: don’t forget to pay particular attention to the location of the solar lights.

Batteries will not charge properly if the solar panel is in the shade, they rely on the energy of the sun to charge.

There is another simple test you can do before replacing the solar light rechargeable batteries. Place your solar lights under direct sunshine for a day or two and see what happens. If, after this duration, the illumination time is back to normal, it means that the solar panel was not getting enough light from the sun. Commonly, solar lights should be in direct sunlight for at least 4 hours a day to adequately charge the rechargeable batteries.

If you store your solar lights for long periods of time, take the batteries out!

When you had to store your garden solar lights for a long period of time (during winter months, for example), did you take out the batteries? If you did, your solar light batteries will have a longer life span.

10-Pack NiMH AA1000mAh 1.2V Rechargeable Batteries

10-Pack NiMH AA1000mAh 1.2V Rechargeable Batteries at http://www.yoursolarlink.com.

Image by Your Solar Link.

Replacing solar light batteries is not a difficult task.

All you have to do is to locate the solar light battery cover, remove it, take out the defective batteries and replace them with new ones. If no battery cover can be found, the solar light needs to be taken apart, usually with one or two screws. On most models you’ll find the screws on the top or bottom of the light. Once the unit is open you’ll have access to the batteries.

Types of rechargeable batteries.

Most solar garden lights need between 1 to 4 batteries to work. 2 types of batteries are usually used in garden solar lights: AA size – NiCad(Nickel Cadmium) 1.2 V / 500 to 900mA, and AA size – NiMH (Nickel Metal Hydride) 1.2 V /1000 to 2000mA.

When it is time to change the solar light rechargeable batteries, the choice of battery also plays an important part in ensuring the enhanced performance of your solar lights.

Nickel-metal hydride batteries (NiMH) will have up to three times more capacity than the same size Nickel-cadmium (NiCd) battery, meaning they are capable of lasting longer and more reliable.

NiMH batteries in your solar lights may cost a little extra but they are more environmentally friendly than NiCd batteries. NiMH batteries are more environmentally friendly because they use a dry liquid, which can be disposed of more easily. They will also withstand greater temperature fluctuations operating in temperatures ranging from -20 to 60 degrees Celsius (-4 to 140F). Ni-MH batteries have a “non-memory effect” which means they will continue to charge on cloudy days. The battery performance will not be diminished by these partial charges, as what can occur with lead acid batteries.

10-Pack NiMH AAA900mAh 1.2V Rechargeable Batteries

10-Pack NiMH AAA900mAh 1.2V Rechargeable Batteries at http://www.yoursolarlink.com.

Image by Your Solar Link.

Solar light replacement batteries are standard and can be found easily. If you know these solar lights basics, with minimum maintenance effort you will enjoy your solar powered lights for years.


 
 


Juicebar Pocket Solar Charger.
This stylish, sleek and reliable pocket size Universal Battery Charger (Juicebar Solar Charger) is proven to be your best friend in a situation when conventional electric supply is not available or if you are trying to use eco-friendly renewable power supplies.
Great as a solar phone charger for any type of Mobile Phones, IPhones, PSA, PDA, Mp3 Players, Satellite Navigation, and much more.
Get it HERE.

Solar Lights Savings

Solar Garden Lights


SOLAR PATH LIGHTS.
Stainless Steel Conical Solar Path Light (Set of 2).
Path solar lights are an excellent choice for lighting your garden paths, walkways, driveway perimeters and other regions in your landscape. They are often used in multiples to guide the way along a set of stairs or a dark walk.
Featured Stainless Steel Solar Light set uses 2 ultra-bright LEDs for maximum light output and minimum battery usage.
The lights are safe around kids and pets and water and corrosion resistant.
Read more HERE

STONE SOLAR SPOT LIGHTS.

Stone Solar Spot Lights (also known as Solar Rock Lights) completely camouflage with existing landscapes and look like any other rock in your garden.

Green Gardener Corner


Solar Fountain Pump System

SOLAR GARDEN FOUNTAINS.
How to start using ecologically friendly energy to power up your garden fountains and other garden water features?
Why not go with a solar powered water pump?
To accommodate your needs the Solar Fountain Pump Systems we carry range from 2 to 8 Watt. Browse our collection of solar water pumps for your fish ponds and solar fountains.
Enjoy your garden water features and your energy savings at the same time. Make a note of the various power levels and the flow rate of the solar water pumps before your purchase.
Please write us your review after your purchase. Your opinion is important to us!

HOW TO INSTALL A SOLAR PATH LIGHT.

Stone Cylinder Solar Path Lights (Set of 2).
See how easy it is to install a solar light. No wiring required!
In this particular case a ground fastener and a stake are included for quick and easy installation. Read more HERE

Archives


DECORATIVE SOLAR ACCENT LIGHTS.

Solar accent lights (Set of 2) create an enjoyable and inviting glow for your landscape.
They are designed to mark a place.


Super High Output Spot Light

Solar Spot Light - $26.99
Super High Output Spot Light (4 Super Bright LEDs). Free Shipping!



Solar spot lights like this one rely on energy from the sun to charge their batteries and provide light throughout the night.
This means that there is no need to tap into the electrical grid for these lights to operate.
The solar spot lights will work consistently, even if the whole neighborhood is dealing with a power outage.
Learn more about Solar Spot Lights at http://www.yoursolarlink.com/solar-spot-lights, where we have a great selection of solar spot lights to choose from.

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