No, so far no detector featuring such a tremendous dynamic range of the photon number is known. In the optical regime, state-of-the-art photon number resolving detectors can resolve numbers in the single digit range. (This paper has a slightly different take on the topic). In the microwave regime, numbers in the double digit range, or up to $10\,$dB, may be possible. But a dynamic range of $100\,$dB is just out of the question.
That is about (the limitations of) detectors. Now for light sources, as Emilio has rightly pointed out, typical lasers display Poissonian statistics. If you imagine a pulsed laser and a hypothetical detector that were to count and tell the precise number of photons in each pulse, you would then observe a gaussian distribution centered at some value $\mu >> 1$ and with the same variance; see figure 3a from this reference as an example.
If you want to consider light sources that spew exactly $n$ photons every time, then again you have single digit performance in the optical regime and slightly better numbers in the microwave regime. However, here (as garyp wrote in a comment), one can also generate states that are squeezed in the photon number and the mean value can be fairly high. To compare with the laser output, the statistics here would be sub-Poissonian.