Meyda Custom Lighting adds equipment, expands custom fabrication capabilities

A laser-cutting machine provides a new platform and production tool that reduces cycle time and speeds up processes.

Meyda Custom Lighting, a manufacturer and designer of custom decorative lighting fixtures, has acquired and installed new manufacturing equipment to expand its custom lighting capabilities.

A laser-cutting machine provides a new platform and production tool that reduces cycle time and speeds up processes. Using CNC technology, the laser is suitable for cutting a range of thin-, medium- and thick-gauge metals including copper, brass, steel and aluminum. Capabilities include cutting grids, straight lines and contours, as well as piercing metals, resulting in custom metal cutouts, components, decorative accents and filigree, as well as new designs and perforated diffuser materials. The finished metals are used as decorative accents, scrollwork and components for custom lighting fixtures.

Meyda Custom Lighting’s new equipment and technologies could help fulfill custom orders on interior and exterior specification-based lighting for residential, hospitality and commercial projects. Meyda can form metals into a variety of shapes, sizes and styles used for chandeliers, wall sconces, pendants, lamps and other luminaires.


Like this story? Subscribe to IHIF!

The hospitality industry turns to IHIF International Hotel Investment News as the must-read source for investment and development coverage worldwide. Sign up today to get inside the deal with the latest transactions, openings, financing, and more delivered to your inbox and read on the go.

In addition to custom lighting fabrication, Meyda offers contract metal cutting capabilities for other manufacturers that build their products in the US.

Meyda Custom Lighting is part of the Meyda Tiffany Company, manufacturer and designer of custom and decorative lighting and Tiffany lamps. 

Suggested Articles

As civil unrest continues, hotels are cutting rates to attract guests—and investors are getting deals, too.

The Het Slaakhuys building, originally designed by Dutch architect Jo Vegter in 1952, is now known as the Slaak Rotterdam, a Tribute Portfolio Hotel.

The chain will renovate the Fiesta Resort Guam and reopen the hotel as the Crowne Plaza Resort Guam in early 2021.