The front of my bike has a new look. The HID lights are gone, the Wunderlich screen is installed, new short stalk turn signals installed, and the big change are the new Solstice LED driving lights mounted to the HDB handguards. There are several threads here on the Solstice lights, and there's a vendor thread too. The Denali lights are only available from Twisted Throttle. The kit includes two VisionX Solstice 10-watt LED driving lights with 24-inch pigtails (the Solstice sold directly from VisionX only has a 6-inch pigtail), a relay pre-wired to a wiring harness, and a switch. The Denali kit has a warning on the instructions saying that the circuitry in the lights will be damaged if you don't use the Denali wiring harness. If you know anything about these lights, you know that this is, of course, rubbish. But I'm sure there are enough people who don't know what they're doing that Twisted Throttle wants to protect themselves from warranty claims for lights that somebody wired up the wrong way. Here's a pic of the full harness which is about six feet long and includes 4 plugs and a fuseholder-- A harness this size will not fit behind and under the instrument panel. Even after I cut it down to size and got rid of all the plugs, I still was barely able to wire-tie everything into place behind the headlight. Here's the harness, switch and relay after I "trimmed" it down to about 10 inches-- I might have gotten by trimming it to 6", but I have big hands and having a little extra makes it easier to do the connections. You'll note that there are 4 grounds coming from the relay--one goes to ground (duh!), two go to the grounds coming from the two Solstice lamps, and one goes to the switch. It would be nice to trim that down to one ground and then connect all the grounds to it using a Posi-Twist 1022 connector (the really big one) but I don't have any of those. I tried a Posi-Twist 1424 and it was too small. I wonder if there's something better out there? Because I also have grounds for my heated grips and my GPS and the main ground wire itself coming from the battery, so that's 7 wires to connect together securely but without solder so that I can take things apart when needed. A grounding block would be nice, but I don't see any room for something like that up in the headlight/instrument panel vicinity. Anyway, I just used several of the regular Posi-Locks. If you're going to do this mod using Denali lights, make note that the BROWN wire coming from the lamp is positive (opposite of what you'd expect.) I don't know what the deal might be with non-Denali VisionX lights. I fabricated a bracket for the switch from some scrap aluminum. I painted it black then mounted it to the left side controls. The switch itself mounts to the bracket with peel-off sticky tape-- I decided to mount the lights to my HDB handguards. My old HID lights were mounted to the side of the headlight, but I figgered that by moving them outboard I'll have improved daytime conspicuity. The only trick to this mounting point is that the handguards are not perfectly square to the direction of travel. But the Solstice mounting brackets are forgiving enough that I was able to bend the brackets to send the lumens in the right direction. If I decide I want more ability to change the aiming point on the fly, shouldn't be too hard to fabricate a "L" bracket to mount the lights to. Here's a shot of the mounting hole I drilled-- And here's the final look-- I think that looks like a nice clean install! This posting would not be complete without beamshots. I must apologize though for my lousy ability to take pics at night. While these pics are blurry and grainy, the relative brightness is accurate. I placed a pannier case on the road at 50 yards and draped a brown leather coat over it to imitate a deer crossing the road at night. I chose 50 yards because at 35 mph, you have three seconds to avoid something 50 yards away. At 70 mph, well good luck to ya then! All pics were taken with the camera set to "manual" and all other variables the same. The deer looks closer than 50 yards because I used the zoom. The 1st pic is the OEM headlamp low beam. The 2nd is high beam. The 3rd is low beam with the Denalis turned on (wow!). The 4th is the high beam with the Denalis. In real life, night vision can be affected by oncoming headlights, your instrument panel and GPS shining in your face, moonlight, streetlamps, road signs, etc. But I can say that my subjective opinion is . . . yes, they're that bright. With the OEM high beam I could not see the deer at all. With the Denalis, I could see the deer with ease. I haven't tested them yet in traffic to see if I can get by without pissing off the cagers. We'll see. Also, with a combined draw of 20 watts, my voltmeter doesn't even flinch when I turn the lights on and off. Rode the bike last night with lights, grip heaters at 75%, and GPS and the voltage was up around 13.6 to 14.2.