THE NEXT BIG THING
Voted #6 by
Connecticut Laws Regarding
Over glow and Under glow lights
Connecticut laws restrict all additional aftermarket vehicle lighting which includes neon overglow or underglow. In Connecticut neon overglow or underglow is illegal.
In the state of Connecticut it requires all non-mandatory vehicle lighting equipment to be certified, and according to ct.gov website no manufacturers have certified the color or intensity of their products, meaning all neon overglow or underglow is considered illegal for now. We will develop a version of Glorails that will fall with in the state of Connecticut's requirements in the near future.
(a)(1) No person shall display upon any motor vehicle any light visible from the front thereof other than white, yellow or amber, or any light other than red, yellow, amber or white visible from the rear thereof.
(3) A vehicle being operated by the chief executive officer of an emergency medical service organization [...] may use a flashing red light or lights or flashing white head lamps and a flashing amber light.
(4) Flashing or revolving white lights may not be displayed upon a motor vehicle except (A) on fire emergency apparatus, (B) on motor vehicles of paid fire chiefs and their deputies and assistants, up to a total of five individuals per department, and may be displayed in combination with flashing or revolving red lights, (C) on motor vehicles of volunteer fire chiefs and their deputies and assistants, up to a total of five individuals per department, and may be displayed in combination with flashing or revolving red lights, (D) as a means of indicating a right or left turn, (E) in conjunction with flashing red lights on an ambulance responding to an emergency call, or (F) on the top rear of any school bus.
(b) A blue light may not be illuminated upon a motor vehicle, except that a vehicle being operated by an active member of a volunteer fire department or company or an active member of an organized civil preparedness auxiliary fire company who has been authorized in writing by the chief executive officer of such department or company may use such a light, including a flashing blue light.
(c) A flashing green light may not be used upon a motor vehicle, except that a vehicle being operated by an active member of a volunteer ambulance association or company who has been authorized in writing by the chief executive officer of such association or company may use such a light while on the way to the scene of an emergency requiring his or her services.