New Zealand’s Christmas tree lighting companies have been accused of using faulty lights to power their holiday decorations.
The accusations come from a report from a consumer advocacy group called Kiwiwatch that alleges the lighting companies are using outdated, unsafe bulbs and potentially damaging their environment.
The KiwiWatch report said Kiwi lights have been causing damage to the environment and are not suitable for the climate.
A spokesman for Kiwi Lights said it has received the report and is working to resolve the issue.
Kiwi, which sells lights and other home lighting products to a number of retail stores, including Lowe’s and Home Depot, said it was aware of the issues with the lights and was taking steps to correct the issue through research.
Kiwislights spokeswoman Karen Kelly said it’s difficult to assess the extent of the damage and its impact on the environment, but it is not acceptable for the lighting industry to continue to use outdated, dangerous bulbs that may be unsafe.
Kiwicares lights are also made from a new, higher-grade material, she said.
“There is no doubt the new materials will be more durable and better-rated, but we are aware of some issues with those lights.”
New Zealand has more than 60 million trees, which are planted in trees around the country, with some being cut down and others being planted in new ones.
The lights are designed to last a few decades, and are used to brighten up homes, restaurants, shops, churches and cinemas.
The company said the new lights are more efficient and safer than the old ones.
Kiwies lights are made from recycled materials and are recycled into products such as solar panels, energy-efficient lighting, home lighting, light fixtures and furniture.
A new generation of Kiwilights will come with a new battery that will last at least 30 years.
The New Zealand Government says the new batteries are more environmentally friendly than the older models.
New Zealand lighting company Kiwi has a policy of not using materials that can cause environmental damage.