- Low Voltage Fixtures (12V)
- Line Voltage Fixtures (120V)
- Make It Easy
- Product Innovations
- LED Landscape Bulbs
- All Landscape Accessories
- Wiring & Transformers
- LED Landscape Bulbs
Shop professional quality landscape lighting bulbs
Made for Use in Damp Locations | ETL & UL Listed | Lifetime Warranty
12 VOLT LED BULBS BY VOLT® LIGHTING
VOLT® provides the best low voltage landscape lighting bulbs in a full range of types and styles.
Why should you choose VOLT® bulbs? Here are the reasons.
- Latest LED Technology
- Best Factory-Direct Pricing
- Lifetime Warranty on all LED bulbs
- Made with weather resistant, commercial grade components to maximize life-span
- Conformal coating on all LED circuit boards to prevent corrosion and water damage
- Save up to 85% energy cost with VOLT® LEDs compared to older halogen types
- Fast shipping
- Specialists on hand to answer your questions
Finding the correct bulb for your landscape lights is easy. When you add a lighting fixture to your cart, you are prompted to select a bulb. There may be many bulbs to choose from, but you follow a simple guide to select the best one for your specific needs. We also provide an in-depth guide for those who want more help. And, of course, if you get stuck just give us a call (813-978-3700). We're happy to help.
LEARN MORE ABOUT LANDSCAPE LIGHT BULBS
What is Color Temperature (CCT)?
While all landscape lighting uses white light sources, some of these sources have a warm hue (more yellow), others have a cool hue (more blue). This variation in yellowish or bluish hue is what determines color temperature. Color temperature is expressed in degrees Kelvin (K). A warm white light might be 2700K – 3000K. A cool white source might be 4000K to 4500K. See the chart below to examples for varying color temperatures....
What is beam angle?
Beam angle is an indication of the width of a beam of light. For example, lamps can have very narrow, narrow, wide, or extra wide beams. These terms don’t actually describe the distance from one side of the beam to the other. Instead, they describe the angles measured from center of the beam to its edges. The way it’s measured is to first find the brightest part of the beam (usually at its center) and to record that value (in candelas). Then the light meter is moved towards one edge of the beam until the candela reading is one-half the center reading. The angle between the center line and the edge line is measured. This is repeated on the