Expanding LIGHT by Narva | TRANSPORT NEWS – Narva expands and upgrades its globe range

 As the Australian vehicle car park evolves, so does Narva’s range of standard and performance globes.

Heavy Duty Halogen Globes

 A major reason for premature headlight globe failure is vibration. This is especially common in tough industries like mining and agriculture, as well as rugged terrains typically experienced by motorcycles, 4WDs and other off-road motorists.

If vibration seems to be an issue, simply installing premium or long-life globes won’t fix this issue. Narva recommends its new range of Heavy Duty globes, which provide a resilient solution for commercial and off-road vehicles, reducing premature globe failure. Narva’s Heavy Duty globes tackle the issue with a reinforced filament that is resistant to vibrations caused by corrugations, ruts and uneven surfaces.

Narva’s Heavy Duty globe range includes popular 12V and 24V globes that suit Stop, Stop/Tail, Indicator and Reverse functions. Headlight globes are also available, with H4 and H7 fitments available in both 12V and 24V. The Heavy Duty globes are ADR approved and road legal.

Premium Incandescent Globes 

In response to customer feedback, Narva’s range of Premium globes has been upgraded with an increase in production quality designed to give both retailers and users peace of mind.  Narva Premium globes are made in Europe using precision tooling to make them ideal for both trade and retail markets. The globes are designed to eliminate early failures and boast increased life of up to two times that of a standard Narva incandescent globe.

“Our Narva Premium globe range includes the most popular incandescent globe types/functions and guarantees increased performance, with exceptional value for money and consumer confidence,” said Narva Marketing Manager Jake Smith.



Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *


This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.


Check Also


Asbestos had begun to be heavily commercialised in the 1800s for the construction industry, and ...