Who we are

NGO Valgusklubi (The Light Club) is an organization acting on behalf of public interest. It was founded by Eva Tallo and Priit Tiimus in spring 2011. The board of the organization consists of Eva Tallo and Elo Liiv who joined in 2012.

NGO Valgusklubi aims at raising awareness and sharing knowledge about light art and electrical lighting. To achieve this goal they organize lectures, conferences, seminars, workshops, information days and public events (including festivals) to introduce and promote light art and electrical lighting design.

NGO Valgusklubi

  • Makes light AUDIBLE at a series of seminars, gives advice and education about light, guides to various data and knowledge about light;
  • Makes light VISIBLE by analyzing and emphasizing light projects, organizing excursions dedicated to light in the city;
  • Turns light into ART by creating and promoting light installations and including people in its activities;
  • Unites all people for whom LIGHT is not simply the variation of night and day but a CHANCE TO ALTERNATE REALITY.

Completed works

2018 – organizing Tartu Valgus | TAVA2018

2017 – co-organizing Tallinn Winter Festival

2016 – organizing Tartu Valgus | TAVA2016

2016 – organizing Tallinn Winter Festival

2013 – organizing Tallinn Light Biennale, www.valgusbiennaal.ee

2013 – international seminar „Elektervalgustusprojektid“ („Electrical Lighting Projects“) for architects, real estate developers, students to illustrate the need for a lighting project and inclusion of a lighting specialist in architectural projects, planning of indoor and outdoor spaces.

2012 – light installation in the underpass of Tallinna Linnahall during Design Night

2011 – public event „Light as a Designer of Urban Space“ during Tallinn Architecture Biennale (the role of light installations in the design of urban space)

2011 – sound and light show on the facade of Metro Plaza during Design Night

2011 – pop-up gallery „ÖÖ: Was It a Dream“ light design and light installation

Every year we try to organize a series of events called Guerilla Lighting to bring problematic poorly lit places in urban space into the limelight. Guerilla Lighting is a movement targeted against poor and wasteful lighting, trying to use contrast of light to point out possibilities of how to use light to alternate reality and, also, to change our attitude towards places that we have become used to avoid.