||Rather than being complementary, street lighting and faÃ§ade lighting are typically designed independently of each other. As a result, light from street lighting luminaires might spill onto building faÃ§ades and influence characteristics of the faÃ§ade lighting including required light levels and color. Conversely, faÃ§ade lighting might reflect onto the street and contribute to the street illumination. This manuscript presents an integrated approach to analyzing the interaction between the street and faÃ§ade lighting in consideration of light pollution control. A generic street model with various calculation grids was studied. It was found that a moderately lit faÃ§ade contributes to a horizontal illuminance of 5 lux or more on the street and a vertical illuminance of 4 lux or more 1.5 m above the sidewalk. An over-illuminated street may result when both street and faÃ§ade lighting exist without reference to each other. The size of the light-pollution calculation grid and the use of a 3-D illuminance graph were studied. It was found that fluctuations in the calculated amount of light pollution could occur unless the size of the pollution calculation grid is large enough to capture all of the upward flux. A method of achieving the optimal size of the calculation grid is demonstrated. Shortcomings of using light pollution percentage as a light pollution index are highlighted and an alternative light pollution index is proposed.