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VALO® Corded

LED Curing Light
About Quantity Discounts

Return Policy Items returned within 30 days of purchase with a return authorization number on the outside and inside of the return box will be credited 100%. See full details

Product Details

All VALO LED curing lights use a custom, multiwavelength light-emitting diode (LED) for producing high-intensity light at 395–480 nm capable of polymerizing all light-cured dental materials. This intensity will also penetrate porcelain and is capable of curing underlying resin cements similar to a quality halogen light.

Every VALO curing light starts as a solid bar of tempered, high-grade aerospace aluminum, which is CNC precision milled at Ultradent’s facility in Utah, USA. The unibody construction ensures the VALO light’s durability and provides unsurpassed heat dissipation. The elegant, ergonomic, and streamlined design enables the VALO light to easily reach all curing sites without sacrificing patient comfort. The VALO light's aluminum wand, machined components, and tempered glass lens make it the most durable curing light available.

The VALO curing light has a medical grade, international power supply and is suitable for power outlets from 100 to 240 volts. The handpiece is designed to rest in a standard dental unit bracket or can be custom-mounted using the bracket included in the kit.

  • Ultra-high-energy broadband LEDs cure all dental materials
  • Optimally collimated beam delivers a complete, uniform cure
  • Three curing options—Standard Power, High Power, and Xtra Power—offer convenience and flexibility
  • Slim, ergonomic wand allows unprecedented access to all restoration sites
  • Unique unibody design is both extremely durable and lightweight

View VALO Curing Light Accessories and Lenses »

  1. Meyer GR, Ernst CP, Willershausen B. Decrease in power output of new light-emitting diode (LED) curing devices with increasing distance to filling surface. J Adhes Dent. 2002;4(3):197-204.
  2. Calder I, Picard J, Chapman M, O’Sullivan C, Crockard HA. Mouth opening: a new angle. Anesthesiology. 2003;99(4):799-801.
  3. Price RB, Felix CM, Whalen JM. Factors affecting the energy delivered to simulated Class I and Class V preparations. J Can Dent Assoc. 2010;76:a94.
  4. MARC (Managing Accurate Resin Curing) was developed by Dr. R. Price at Dalhousie University and is distributed by BlueLight analytics inc., Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada.
  5. According to a study by The Dental Advisor, temperature increase within the pulp chamber while using VALO was as follows: Standard Power: 0.8 °C, High Power: 0.0 °C, Plasma Emulation: 0.1 °C. The Dental Advisor (2009) 26.
  6. An experiment in which researchers applied soldering irons to monkeys’ teeth suggests that raising the temperature of a tooth more than 5.5 °C causes irreversible pulp damage in 15% of teeth. Zach L, Cohen G. Pulp response to externally applied heat. Oral Surg Oral Med Oral Pathol. 1965;19:515-30.
  7. van Nimwegen SA, L’Eplattenier HF, Rem AI, van der Lugt JJ, Kirpensteijn J. Nd:YAG surgical laser effects in canine prostate tissue: temperature and damage distribution. Phys Med Biol. 2009 7;54(1):29-44.