I have owned a number of inexpensive off road lights, and a few high end lights. As far as bang for your buck, these are the best I've come across. The beam is a true driving light beam, with a tightly focused beam that will throw light further than most car high beams. The center hotpot is relativel;y free of artifacts as well. Their is also some well designed horizontal distribution so that the beam fans out a little from the very bright hot spot and offers a little bit of spread to either side. Their is very little errant light being wasted on vertical light scatter. There is also just a hint of soft flood light emitted at about a 150 degree dispersion that is very helpful in lighting the sides of your path and giving you perspective about where you are on the trail or in the road. The mounts are solid and well made, though they aren't going to handle hitting a tree or rock and staying aligned, but neither would the glass lens, so it's a good thing that the light will give a little and have to be re-aimed instead of staying rigid and cracking. The plastic housings have held up fine for me in heavy rain and water crossings and I have not chipped or damaged any part of these lights in a few years of use. I bought the cheaper and smaller baja light and was very unimpressed, but this model is legit for only a few dollars more. The only knock I have against this kit is that the wiring is substandard for the wattage of the bulbs and the length of the runs that are required without a relay. The switch will absolutely fail in time, and could cause damage to your vehicle. If you are going to install these lights it is a must to use 14-16 gauge wire (or even 12 gauge if you ever want to swap in 100-130 watt bulbs) and use a relay instead of a direct power setup. Also, the led in the switch is way too bright. I would recommend using either a factory fog light switch or just buying a dimmer led rocker switch of higher quality. The difference in light performance between using the supplied wiring and switch versus using heavy gauge wire, a proper relay, and a better switch is literally night and day. The lights will be MUCH brighter and safer to use as well. I am running 4 of these lights with 100 watt bulbs on my ranger, and the light output is pretty massive for a very minimal investment. If you use these for extended running times or as auxiliary lights on the street, definitely stick with the (supplied) 55 watt bulbs. They will produce plenty of light, be street legal, not overload your alternator, and won't risk overheating the enclosures. Overall, these lights are the best budget lights I have used to date, and perform far better than one would expect for the price. If they supplied a relay, a better switch, and better wiring, they would compete with lights costing 3-4 times their price. The enclosures are worth the price alone, and you can use the dinky supplied wiring for lower-powered electrical projects.