If you're looking to give the interior of your vehicle a more distinctive look, while providing additional functionality, you might want to consider replacing your interior lights with more energy efficient, longer lasting, and most importantly brighter LED lights. It's not necessarily important who makes the kit as they're all likely made in a factory in China somewhere, but you'll want to ensure that it has the correct adapters for your vehicle. The kit that we had laying around the shop likely wasn't the most expensive, but I was fairly impressed with the quality of completeness of the kit.
Outfitting your vehicle's interior lighting with LED's means things are easier to find at night when you're in camp, as the interior of your vehicle is significantly brighter. Also, you can leave them on longer without worry of running your battery flat as an LED lightbulb uses significantly less electricity.
Our kit was from a company called "JLC Lighting" their website can be found here. [link]
Here's some kits from other sellers:
It's a pretty simple process to install these, if you can replace a small lightbulb, you can do this with no problems, the only tools required in my case were a flat screwdriver to gently pry the dome light open on our Prado.
In true cheap automotive aftermarket style, the box says "premium."
Although on the inside, there are plenty of adapters included to suit virtually any vehicle.
If your lights "plug and twist" this is the appropriate adapter.
If your lights "squeeze in-between two metal things" this is the appropriate adapter.
If your lights simply slide into a receptacle, then this is the appropriate adapter.
On the other side of the adapter you'll find a female connector.
Now let's talk about the LED conversion piece. In total, there's 12 LED's on the board, it's secured to the inside of your dome lights with brand-name 3M tape.
The male connector, naturally is connected to the replacement LED light.
The standard light is mediocre in it's output, when you're in camp, it's not enough, and it's also less efficient than the LED
Since I identified that our light was the "squeeze in-between two metal things" type, we pulled out the adapter.
Then, I squeezed it in between the two metal things.
From there, it's quite simple, first, you pull the backing off the 3M sticky tape.
Using the sticky qualities of the sticky tape, you then stick it to an acceptable surface, and attatch the connectors.
Here you can see the pattern of the lights—it's difficult to capture on camera because they're so bright.
You're left with a more modern looking brighter and whiter light.