|Item Weight||9.6 ounces|
|Product Dimensions||12 x 7 x 3 inches|
|Item model number||560-1112-7|
|Is Discontinued By Manufacturer||No|
|Manufacturer Part Number||560-1112-7|
|Cover Included||Innovative Lighting Inc. 560-1112-7 Led Bow Light White Inflatable|
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Innovative Lighting Inc. 560-1112-7 Led Bow Light White Inflatable
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Innovative Lighting is celebrating 25 years of engineering, manufacturing, and distributing LED lighting and custom injection molded products.
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Second the light is not very bright. It does not hurt at all to look right at it in the middle of the night. My other boat practically blinds you. And lastly, I am not sure what exactly is meant by "Inflatable" in the current description as nothing about this light is inflatable.
I have had the LED models and the incandescent models, and the LED models are not worth the extra money as I've never had the light itself last as long as the batteries. (Unless you count the water leaking in and ruining the batteries.)
Why do I keep buying them? I have the stern light mounted on a stainless tower, so the configuration works for my application. (In some states, the light must show 360 degrees, so a motor mounted light is obscured by people in the dinghy.) The bow light is glued onto the front of the dinghy using the mount system provided with the light, so I just change out the new light. I've been using the original mount for about seven years. If done correctly, the mount stays stuck to the dinghy.
My solution, other than keeping the lights in a dry place "where the sun don't shine", was to have some covers made for them, so I did. The covers are a Sunbrella material and Velcro lines one edge of each cover so it closes tightly around the stem of each light. Each cover is about 6" x 9", with the opening on the short side for the stern light, and the opening for the bow light along one long side.
You could also use a dark plastic bag to put over each light, such as a dog poop bag, (they are readily available) but then people will immediately assume you are a sailboater when you arrive at the dinghy dock.