Streamlight E-Flood Litebox HL

posted on June 14, 2013


Streamlight has introduced the E-Flood Litebox HL, a rechargeable, industrial-duty flood light that provides up to 3,600 lumens.

The lantern used six C4 LEDs and six wide-pattern reflectors to produce a broad, uniform beam of light, and allows user to select from two beam widths and three intensity modes.

“The E-Flood LiteBox HL is the ultimate lantern, offering a powerful, sweeping beam of light for general scene lighting, military operations, lighting up large work areas such as emergency response scenes or for outdoor uses,” said Michael F. Dineen Streamlight vice president of sales and marketing. “It also provides the value of rechargeable lighting.”

Its three levels of intensity provide 3,600 lumens on high, 2,400 on medium and 1,200 on low, with beam distances of 352 meters, 283 meters and 210 meters, respectively. Run times range from two hours on high to eight hours on low.

The lantern’s 12-volt sealed lead acid battery is rechargeable up to 500 times, can be used while charging with its remote cord and the unit fits existing Litebox chargers. The E-Flood Litebox HL is 12.3 inches long and weighs 10.4 pounds, and features a high-impact ABS thermoplastic housing with impact bumper and a cushioned handle.

It’s available in safety orange with either a standard or vehicle mount system for $600, which includes Streamlight’s Limited Lifetime Warranty. The standard system features both AC and DC chargers and rack, while the vehicle mount option comes with a hard-wire rack for mounting.


Two Million In Grants
Two Million In Grants

MidwayUSA Grants $2.3 Million To Help Youth Shooting Teams

The MidwayUSA Foundation recently announced the payout of more than $2.23 million in cash grants to 612 youth shooting teams.

Review: Bond Arms Roughneck

The Roughneck derringer from Bond Arms is an entry-level option in 9 mm Luger, but don’t let that fool you, as the quality of its materials and craftsmanship rival those of the company’s top-end variants.

Book Review: The US M3/M3A1 Submachine Gun

Michael Heidler, no stranger to writing about firearm history, has produced a most impressive volume on one of this author’s favorite World War II firearms, the M3 “grease gun.”

Sniping In Korea: 1950-1953

When U.S. forces rushed to stop the North Koreans from overrunning South Korea in 1950, there were almost no American snipers. As the battle lines stabilized, that would change, and the war would become ideal for the employment of well-equipped and well-trained snipers.

Preview: Archangel Mosin Nagant OPFOR

Greatly improve the ergonomics and versatility of your old Russian workhorse with the Archangel Mosin Nagant OPFOR—one of the few replacement stocks on the market compatible with most variants of the storied bolt-action.

The Armed Citizen® September 20, 2021

Read today's "The Armed Citizen" entry for real stories of law-abiding citizens, past and present, who used their firearms to save lives.


Get the best of American Rifleman delivered to your inbox.