Artificial light and energy usage in hotels
Hotel communal spaces are often busy and full of motion. Lighting level requirements will vary according to specific country-based regulations. Ventilation and thermal comfort are also considerations when assessing your daylighting options. Artificial lighting accounts for 15% to 45% of electricity consumption in small hotels and restaurants. Natural light can help reduce this number.
An increase in energy consumption is especially prevalent in twenty-four-hour community spaces. In a 65-room hotel setting, for example, traditional corridor lighting can consume 1000 kWh per day. In lobbies, it can peak at 370 kWh per day. Bedrooms come in at approximately 350 kWh per day usage (source: ec.europa.eu).
RAI conference centre with stick system installation
The benefits of daylight to illuminate hotel buildings Reducing energy consumption reduces operational costs. Rooflights offer a sustainable option with natural light solutions built for long term usage. As a business owner you may choose to install daylight solutions as part of your budgeting and environmental strategy. But daylight also illuminates common spaces, adding natural charm. More natural light also improves sleep patterns and body recovery after long flights to new time zones-an added perk for travelers.