Christmas and Holiday Light Installation with Optional Removal from A Merry Christmas Lights (Up to 56% Off)

San Diego

Give as a Gift
Limited quantity available
1 bought

In a Nutshell

Decorating company uses a variety of styles and colors to help homeowners light up and brighten homes for the holiday season

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires Feb 1, 2016. Amount paid never expires. Valid only within 20 miles of zip code 92131. New customers only. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Limit 1 per household. Appt. req. & sub. to avail. Installation valid up to 150 lin. ft. Extra fee for add. lin. ft. of installation. Valid up to a 2 story home from ground level. Deal 1 includes C-9 Lighting up to 150 lin. ft. or customers may use existing LED lighting in good working condition; no incandescent lighting. Extension cords & timers are not included. Customers may purchase at add. cost. Extra fee for tree and lawn decorations. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose from Three Options

  • $425 for Christmas and holiday light installation and removal of up to 150 lin. ft. of lighting ($750 value)
  • $249 for Christmas and holiday light installation of up to 150 lin. ft. of lighting ($560 value)

LED Light Bulbs: Beacons of the Future

When focusing on energy efficiency, it helps to find little ways to save. Check out Groupon’s guide to LED light bulbs to get amped up about going green.

LED (light-emitting diode) bulbs first popped on in the late 1960s. They’ve been illuminating traffic lights, remote controls, computers, and Christmas trees, to name a few applications. But as the worldwide conversation about lighting has turned toward lowering energy consumption, they’ve begun to shine much more brightly. Incandescent bulbs—long the standard in the US, although a 2014 ban on most production is changing that—use most of their energy input to create heat; fluorescent bulbs are cooler and more energy efficient, but require toxic mercury to function and are more difficult to spell. LED lights require minimal energy input and no mercury to function—only about 30–60 milliwatts and roughly 1 square millimeter of semiconducting material.

This semiconductor (the diode part of an LED) has two layers, one of an electron-rich material and one of an electron-deficient material. This polarity makes it easy for an electromagnetic current to flow in one direction only. The reaction also releases light in only one specific direction, which is both a positive and a negative attribute. It’s positive because it helps boost the bulb’s efficiency, pointing light where it’s needed instead of everywhere. On the other hand, it’s been difficult for engineers to make LEDs bright enough to viably replace standard 60-watt bulbs. To maximize their output, most LED bulbs are lined with reflective material that amplifies the light and shoots it in the desired direction.

More futuristic developments are on the horizon. The future of lighting may lie in organic LEDs, which use carbon-based materials to create a thin, flexible diode that produces light even more efficiently than traditional LEDs (although with a much shorter lifespan, currently). Technology is being developed that will allow organic LED arrays to be printed using ink-jet technology, placed on curved or flexible surfaces such as a placemat you want to watch movies on, and even embedded in windows and windshields.

By purchasing this deal you'll unlock points which can be spent on discounts and rewards. Every 5,000 points can be redeemed for $5 Off your next purchase.