The HF3505 is another in the line of the Philips Wake-Up Lights - it is reasonably priced, offers a good sunrise simulation and a touchscreen functionality.
One of the older Philips Wake Up Lights - but is it showing its age or does it farewell against its more modern counterparts? The Philips HF3470 is also becoming increasingly difficult to find now.
The HappyLight Deluxe has a huge surface light area and a nice tone of light, but it is also quite pricey.
A SAD light with a built in Ioniser?! A very novel concept, but what exactly does it do and do Nature Bright pull it off?
The Northern Light Technology Travelite puts out a lovely warm light, but it is quite pricey. What else do you get for your money?
Another blue light device from Philips, this has a rechargeable battery as well and is compact and easy to use.
This is the corded power version of the GoLITE BLU. It is small, portable and rechargeable. It also, as the name suggests, provides blue light. Read my review to find out more.
The Carex Day-Light provides a whole lot of light - the lightbox is 16 inches wide and 13 inches tall. It also is easy to set up so the light shines down onto your eyes to get your light therapy in the optimal way.
This Philips Wake Up Light is reasonably priced, but a little limited in its options - does it have the functionality you need to ensure a smooth transition from being deep asleep to feel wide awake?
The Circadian Optics Lumos looks great, is small, compact and easy to travel with and is the only SAD Light that can be charged by USB. Find out more by reading my review.