Tech Lighting Monorail Track Lights On Sale Now & Ships Free
Tech Lighting is one of the first lighting manufacturers to specialize in flexible low-voltage monorail track system. These track systems are great for adding contemporary Tech Lighting pendant lights to difficult or awkward spaces. Tech Lighting fixtures also include chandeliers and wall-mounted lights, and come in a variety of sizes, designs and colors, including satin nickel, antique bronze, and many more. Now, for a limited time – all Tech Lighting products are on sale an additional 10% off. As always, Tech Lighting orders over $40 ship free.
Tech Lighting Allows for Flexibility When Choosing Your Light Fixtures
For 25 years, Tech Lighting has been leading the low-voltage lighting system and contemporary decorative fixture industry with beauty, style and real craftsmanship. They specialize in the production of monorail lighting. The flexible and low-voltage lights are very modern and come in a wide range of styles, including different lighting tech lighting track set ups and light fixtures, such as decorative pendants and directional light fixtures. Although the brand is known for current track lighting and pendants, they also offer a variety of light fixtures including Tech Lighting chandelier lights. Their fixtures are created using hand-blown Murano glass for a unique design to complement your home. These beautiful lights will complement your home’s style and eloquence. The unique tech lighting monorail track design will allow you to install discreet low voltage energy sources in your home. This saves energy and uses minimal electricity to run the lighting track, saving you money on your energy costs. Modern Tech Lights can use used to add a little something extra to your homes style and look.
Featured Video - How the Soleil Grande is Made
Have you ever wondered how your light fixtures are created? Watch this video to see how each piece is very carefully made. Every single one of these glass Tech Light Soleil Grande fixtures are hand blown and shaded pieces if artwork for your home. Glassblowing dates all the way back to 50 BC. A collection of wasted glass from a glass shop was used for the earliest blowing techniques. Glassblowing involves three furnaces. The first, is simply referred to as the furnace. The second reheats the glass while it’s being worked on, and is called the glory hole. The final furnace is called the lehr or annealer, and is used to slowly cool the glass, over a period of a few hours to a few days, depending on the size.