Six students from the Instituto Tecnológico de Monterrey in Mexico have structured minimal effort sun-powered lights produced using mud, beans and cactus slime for individuals living in segregated provincial regions with constrained electricity.

By the use of sunlight-based cells and LED innovation, the lights propose a sustainable answer for the need of almost 7,000,000 Mexicans that live in confined provincial territories with restricted or no electrical power.

Fernando Hernández and his students planned to produce lights with the least carbon footprint utilizing bio-materials and no-effort fabricating techniques.

The objective of the task was to structure lights with bodies that could be effectively created using indigenous materials.

Along these lines, individuals would require the basic electronic segments and the solar panel. The basic structure could be fixed or supplanted by crafting another one from materials found in the proximities.