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Solving for Unique Spaces

Every project is unique. Even when starting from scratch on a new build, there will be unforeseen spaces that need a unique solution—whether that’s ADA compliant wall sconces in a hallway, junction boxes in the wrong spot or the simple need for more sound-absorption. Here’s how to tackle these issues with style.

For Oversized Spaces

For Oversized Spaces

Large living rooms, big foyers, grand staircases. These spaces require a large chandelier, pendant or linear suspension that fills the space and adds that wow-factor. For spaces like these, a fixture over 48” will fill that need. If height is more important than width, you’d do well with a tiered chandelier.

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For Low Ceilings

For Low Ceilings

Ceilings 8 feet and lower can begin to feel cramped when adding bulky lighting to the equation. The answer: low-profile flush mount and semi-flush mount lighting. Recessed lighting is another option, granted there is ample clearance within the ceiling.

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For Acoustic Sound-Absorption

For Acoustic Sound-Absorption

Spaces that have high ceilings or high traffic, can often become echo chambers. Luckily there are lights that provide illumination, style and sound-absorption. These are great for restaurant and hospitality applications as well as for homes.

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For Misplaced Junction Boxes

For Misplaced Junction Boxes

Sometimes there just isn’t a junction box exactly where a fixture is needed and it’s not an easy rewiring fix. This with were swaggable lighting and plug-in sconces come in handy. If the new layout of a space requires a pendant or chandelier to hang a few feet from where the old one did, a viable solution is to swag the cord from the original junction box to a new hanging place a few feet away.

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For Energy Efficiency

For Energy Efficiency

As the world moves to a more eco-conscious and energy-efficient lifestyle, LED lighting is increasingly becoming required in new projects. Even when retrofitting historic buildings, LED is an efficient way to bring them into the new century.

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For ADA Compliance

For ADA Compliance

Most new builds and renovations require ADA compliance, and when it comes to wall sconces, that means they should be streamlined and out of the way. The rule of thumb is to have scones that protrude 4 inches or less into a hall or walkway, to be ADA compliant.

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