All 15,000 of them?
Actually the few homes that could be a problem were very cooperative when I asked them to make some adjustment.
Private homes, even those with bad lighting are not the major problem. The major light sources in town are a shopping center and a private college fixated on more light and noise to attract students. I can understand the desperation, the most current published estimates of the acceptance rate tend toward 90%. Money, always money and power always power. The town mothers and fathers have difficulty grasping modern ordinances and like to attend sporting events and get free meals. My experience is that most of them fall into a coma when asked to consider any technical issue what so ever or they reduce issues to the peripheral. Should we allow a 55' high building becomes should the parapet be 3 or 4 feet high.
Meanwhile the more urban areas nearby are adding whiter brighter lights, buildings, bridges
(not the roadway the bridge itself), brighter lights for "social justice". That last being almost an hilarious inversion of fact. The upper income, upper elevation neighborhood complained about has many tall trees and few street lights. But let's not weep for the upper half, LED fixtures are going in even now.
Folks we either preach to that famous singing assembly or fix on the trivial aspects of a huge issue. In the immediate future only politicians and organized citizens can make a change on area, one town, one county at a time. The urban area is already lost, the best one can hope for there is to influence the exact nature of the newer brighter safer lighting, perhaps by pushing for lower levels after 10pm or the some other thing that takes advantage of the newer lighting tech.