All lights are built by hand by our Family, and you'll receive FREE SHIPPING on all orders over $200

Lights & Packages

Slow Glow G3
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Slow Glow G3

From Sale price $199.00 Regular price $219.00

Infrared IRG3
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Infrared IRG3

From Sale price $219.00 Regular price $239.00

The STEALTH BOX Package

The STEALTH BOX Package

From Regular price $249.00

SolR Pro Bundle
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SolR Pro Bundle

From Sale price $329.00 Regular price $378.00

They'll Never Know What Lit 'Em

Triggered by motion, Slow Glow increases light intensity over a 2-minute period to avoid spooking game. The included remote-control lets you manually control your light from more than one hundred yards away.  Stalk in from behind your light to get crazy close shots!

FREE SHIPPING on orders over $200*

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SolR Pro Bundle

Our SolR Pro Bundle is the ultimate tool for year-round night hunting. Our Signature G3 Hunting Light mounted on our SolR Pro Power Station powered by an Interstate Battery... they'll never know what lit 'em!

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Slow Glow on TV

The popular TV Show Naked & Afraid has been on the Discovery Channel for more than 8 years. Filming these contestants all over the world in harsh environments has always been a huge production challenge. The latest 2 seasons of the show have utilized our Infrared Model IRG to "light up the night" for these contestants.

We even had a veteran contestant with 4+ show appearances call and tell us "Everything breaks out there, everything except that damn Slow Glow Light! That light takes a beating out there, and its never stopped working."

The Finest Feeder Light Ever Developed

Slow Glow Hunting Lights are designed to be mounted 20’ away from your hunting spot, and when triggered by motion, slowly illuminate thousands of square feet of hunting space. Slow Glow gradually increases light intensity over a 2-minute period to avoid spooking wild hogs, predators, or exotic game. Use the light like an alarm; when the light is bright, you know it’s game time!

 

Slow Glow easily switches between Red and Green Color, and all lights come with a long-distance remote control that can activate your light from more than one hundred yards away! All lights feature a day/night sensor so your light will stay off during the day, and automatically turn on at night. Slow Glow hog hunting lights utilize a powerful 12v battery, the same as most common deer feeders, which out performs our competitors’ lights running on inferior power. These rechargeable batteries can power a Slow Glow for 3-5 Nights, or add a 5w solar panel to leave your light out Year-Round.  Slow Glow utilizes powerful LED's, so there are no bulbs to replace, EVER. Stalk in from down wind and behind your light to get crazy close shots!

 

All our lights are built by hand, by our family, on our Ranch in Texas.  All our lights come with an unconditional 1-Year warranty.

FAQ

Where should I mount my light?

We recommend mounting your light about 5 feet off the ground, 20 feet away from your feeder, game trail, watering hole, or other hunting area. By getting the light 5' off the ground, you can maximize the "Blinding" effect, making it easy to move behind the light without being seen. Your Slow Glow motion detection has a range of about 25' to accurately detect motion and trigger the Gradual Illuminant Technology. Therefore you want your light about 20' feet away from where you hope to take your shot. If you're planning to sit and watch over your light, you can place the light further away and utilize your Remote Control to activate the light when you see game in the area.

Which is better... Red or Green Light?

The truth is every hunter out there has their own opinion on which works better. Based on all the pig hunting we've done, we've concluded that Green is easier on the human eyes. If you are hunting an open area that you're glassing from a long distance, green is much more vivid and easy for us to see details. However, our family typically hunts with Red light; this is likely because we mostly bow hunt, and we like to spot & stalk super close. Red seems to be more calming for pigs, they don't seem as skiddish. Green tends to work better for exotic game and predators, especially in open areas without brush or trees. If you're hunting with a gun, it's much easier to see cross-hairs with green light.

Which lens should I use?

Your flat lens setting spreads the cone angle to about 120 degrees of light, which is great for lighting a broad open area. Your convex setting narrows the cone angle to about 60 degrees, which creates more of a spot light. This is ideal for thicker brush areas; the convex lens is also more efficient in blinding your target, so we recommend the convex lens when you're stalking from behind the light.

Can I use a solar panel to keep my light out year-round?

Your Slow Glow Light is engineered to run on a 12v battery system; we recommend an 8 amp-hour battery (same as most feeder systems) but any array of 12v power source will work. Some outfitters utilize a car or marine 12v battery, although this is over-kill. A fully charged 12v battery should run the light for 3-5 nights, depending on how much activity your light is seeing. Obviously the more motion your light detects, the more power is used, and the more often you’ll have to change or charge your battery. If you want to utilize a solar-panel to keep your battery charged, we recommend no less than a 5w solar-panel to keep up with the demand of your light. If you opt to use a panel larger than 5w, we highly recommend utilizing a charge-controller to keep from over-charging your battery. We offer an extremely high quality 5w solar-panel on our website that keeps up with the demand of most situations.

What is a Solar Charge Controller and do I need one?

There is way too much confusion today on solar panel and battery technologies. Basic understanding is critical in building the most efficient and cost-effective system for your hunting, fishing and camping needs. As a starting point, lets discuss a conventional 12-volt 7 amp/hour sealed lead acid (SLA) battery; often used as a deer feeder battery. Used with our Slow Glow G3 light without a solar panel, you should get 3 to 4 nights of hunting, depending on wildlife activity. Your choices for battery maintenance are to simply swap your battery with a charged battery OR install a solar panel. If you elect to install a solar panel, do you also need a solar charge controller?
A Solar Charge Controller is simply a device that takes the output voltage of the solar panel (often over 20 volts) and gobbles up the excess amount entering your battery to insure you do not exceed the maximum recommended battery voltage thus preventing premature failure of battery. A 12 Volt battery should be charged to 13.8 Volts (100% charged) so the controller will dispose of the excess voltage. Since replacement SLA batteries are often less than $20, you might rather replace it annually instead of extending the battery life with an optional solar panel controller.
The Slow Glow lighting system coupled with a panel no larger than 5 watts seems to be a perfect match; adding a solar charge controller may be overkill so if you have been using a solar panel without a solar charge controller on your feeder or other devices and everything has been working fine; you probably do not need a charge controller because you have properly matched the size of your battery and solar panel (using the same amount of power that you are putting back). If however your battery is failing to hold a charge and fails more than once a year, you probably should consider adding a solar charge controller because you are overcharging your battery (cramming over 20 volts into a fully packed 12 Volt battery).
Our new SolRPro power management system comes complete with a solar charge controller so if you find you need this enhancement, check out our shopping page.

Solar Panel Voltage and Wattage; what do they mean? Are all 12 Volt solar panels equal?

Absolutely not; all solar panels lists the maximum output voltage. They should also specify the wattage. Small solar panels often omit the wattage labeling because they do not want you to know how inferior they really are. For example, a sporting goods store might sell a “deer feeder” solar panel and list it “only” as 12 Volts. They omit listing the wattage spec to disguise the inadequate output; possibly being less than 1 watt. Wattage must match the physical size of the battery you are charging. As a rule, you can measure the surface glass area and use 15 square inches per Watt as a guideline. For example, the cheap 12 Volt solar panel you purchased at a sporting goods store might measure around 5” by 4” which is a 1-watt model. A 10” by 8” panel is a 5-watt model.
Ideally, your solar panel should be designed to deliver the same amount of energy as has been consumed by your devices. Reserve power is desired in case you have prolonged periods without full sunshine. In addition, adding other devices that consume power (like feeder remote controls) must be accounted for by upsizing your solar panel.
12 Volt lighting systems are now making it possible to illuminate large areas around feeding areas, making night hunting easier than ever to take feral hogs and exotics. Light Emitting Diodes (LED’s) produce excellent lighting in various colors (wavelengths). The same 12 volt feeder batteries can be used BUT the size of the solar panel must be increased to compensate for the additional power required by these lights. We recommend using a 5-watt solar panel to replenish the power needed for these lights.