Fashionable Watches Glasses For Every Occasion

Screen Fatigue. Computer lenses
Screen time is a key factor in choosing eyewear today, with 70% of everyday computer users reporting eye strain. Computer glasses can alleviate blur. Manufacturers say they can help your eyes adjust to electronic text and images, often viewed from further away than a book. Look for anti-reflective coatings, and consider tinted glasses to reduce glare from harsh overhead lights.

Presbyopic Reader
As we age, the fine print seems to shrink. What really happens is presbyopia – the loss of the eye’s ability to change focus. Reading glasses can help make blurry text clear. You can buy “readers” at many stores. However, if you need glasses of different strengths for each eye, need to wear bifocals, or if your eyes are oddly shaped-. Called astigmatism – talk to your eye care professional.

Myopia. The Rise of
If you think the number of people who wear glasses in their youth is increasing, you’re right. Myopia, or blurred distance vision, has been on the rise since the 1970s. Farsightedness or hyperopia, on the other hand, is less common. Both require corrective lenses. It’s a myth that wearing glasses weakens the eyes. As people get older, they may need stronger vision correction. But this can happen whether you wear glasses or not.

Coke Bottle Lenses. New Technology
Are you avoiding new prescriptions because you’re afraid of wearing thick glasses and “bug eyes”? Ask your eye doctor about high-refractive index lenses, which are thinner and lighter than traditional lenses. You may also consider aspheric lenses, which are thinner on the sides. Lenses can be either aspheric or high refractive index. Both types of lenses can help you avoid a thick, unappealing shape.

Binoculars and others
Do you need to wear different glasses for TV and reading? You may be suitable for wearing multifocal lenses. Bifocal lenses have an area at the bottom for reading. The rest of the area is used to see farther away. A trifocal lens adds an area in the middle for viewing 18 to 24 inches away, making it easier to use your computer. Progressive lenses, or “wireless bifocal,” provide a gradual change in intensity – invisible to your younger co-workers.

The Risk Game.Polycarbonate Lenses
A racquetball travels between 100 and 150 mph. Imagine the power of the ball hitting you in the eye! Your best protection is sports goggles with polycarbonate plastic lenses. Your best protection is sports goggles with polycarbonate plastic lenses. They are 10 times stronger than other materials, and polycarbonate has the added benefit of built-in UV protection. Sports that are most likely to cause eye injuries include all racquet sports, baseball/softball, ice hockey, basketball and lacrosse. Protective eyewear can prevent up to 90% of sports-related eye injuries, so it’s highly recommended.

Advantage. Yellow lenses
If you wear sunglasses for sports, consider colored lenses, which may enhance your vision for your particular sport. Yellow lenses may help provide clearer images in low light or haze. They are popular with skiers and snowboarders, cyclists, and indoor athletes, such as basketball players and squash players.

Advantage. Green Lenses
Green lenses can improve contrast while maintaining color balance. They are popular in golf and baseball. Golfers say that green lenses make the ball stand out on the green (simulated in our image). It’s not clear that one lens color has an advantage over another, so try before you buy. Many stores have samples available, so you can try them out with simulated light to see what color might work for you.

When do you need an eye test?
The first step in getting the latest lens technology is to get an eye test. You should have an exam at least every two years – to make sure your glasses are properly prescribed and to look for medical problems. The tests can detect cataracts and glaucoma, as well as diseases such as diabetes, heart disease, aneurysms, HIV and cancer. Signs of disease may show up in, on, or around your eyes long before symptoms appear.

Warning Signs of Eye Problems
Call your eye doctor immediately if you experience any of the following symptoms.

A sudden floating object in your vision
Partial blindness
Sudden eye pain or redness
Scratchy, irritable sensations
Fuzzy or cloudy
Sparkling light
Small cobwebs or spots that move in plain sight may be harmless floaters. But if you have any doubts, it’s best to see a doctor.

Glasses to match your life
Start with practical considerations when choosing glasses. If you tend to crush things in your purse, remember that metal frames will bend (and can be repaired), but plastic will crack. You shouldn’t leave your glasses in a hot car, but could it happen to you? Plastic frames can become deformed beyond repair. Metal frames, on the other hand, can get very hot. If you don’t like glasses, or need peripheral vision for sports, contact lenses are a great option.

Framing.” Flatter your face.
Keep track of your prescription and consider these guidelines when selecting glasses.

Small frames can hide strong prescriptions.
Eyeglasses with a high contrast can flatter the face. For example, people with round faces wear square frames.
Strong dark frames draw attention away from features you don’t like (a chubby chin).
Cat eyeglass frames with the corners up can give the appearance of a mini facelift.
The color can blend in with your hair and eyes or contrast for a bigger statement.

Laminating. Business
If you work in a traditional field, consider titanium, stainless steel, or rimless frames for a professional look. For men, consider frames in brown, black, silver or gunmetal. They are conservative colors that are easy to pair with professional attire. For women, for the same reason, consider black, brown, silver, burgundy and gold shades. Tortoiseshell is also a classic.

Framing. Get Creative
Show off your creative fashion sense with interesting metal or plastic frames that come in unusual colors and unique designs. Look for geometric shapes, large modern frames, multicolored laminates, prints (animal and floral), or laser details. Retro and vintage styles – from cat-eye to aviator to modern chic – are also back in fashion.

Framed. Gemstones, wood, horns, etc.
If you want your personality to shine, look for stylish frame materials. You can find frames made of wood, bone, or even buffalo horn. Use gold (yes, real gold) frames or frames adorned with crystals or semi-precious or precious stones to showcase your talent. Some frames are wrapped in leather or velvet. You can even find frames decorated with feathers to show off your personal style.

Sunglasses. A Cloudy Day Essential
Harmful ultraviolet (UV) rays can pass through clouds, so sunglasses are a must – on sunny or cloudy days. Sand, snow, water and your car’s windshield all reflect extra light and need to protect your eyes. Look for sunglasses with 99% or 100% UVA and UVB barrier. As an added benefit, sunglasses help protect the soft skin around your eyes and may help prevent cataracts. Bonus fact: Driving can also expose you to a lot of UV rays, so consider putting a clear layer on the side windows of your car! UV film (both front baffles are well protected).

Say goodbye to glare. Polarizer.
Sunglasses with polarized lenses are popular with people who spend time on the water or in the snow, as they reduce glare from reflective surfaces . They are also used by many people who prefer a glare-free viewing angle. Anti-reflective coatings also fight glare. The purpose of mirror-coated lenses is not just their style. They limit the amount of light entering the eye, which is great for very bright environments.

Blue Blocker. Clarity and Sleep
Blue light blockers usually have amber lenses. They block blue light, which has been linked to eye damage. Because they also improve contrast, they are popular with hunters, pilots, boaters and skiers. Blue light also suppresses melatonin, the sleep hormone. At least one study has shown that people who wear blue light blockers in the morning sleep better at night.

The Shade. Light-colored lenses
When you need glasses but don’t want to also buy prescription sunglasses, light-colored lenses are an option. They are clear indoors and will automatically darken in bright sunlight. They block 100% of harmful UV rays, which is handy for kids who play outdoors a lot. There is one drawback. They don’t darken inside the car; most windshields filter out the UV rays that trigger the color change.

How does the sun damage your eyes?
As we age, the chances of developing cataracts – clouding of the eye’s lens – increase. Wearing sunglasses can slow the onset of cataracts. Sunglasses also protect against macular degeneration (an aging disease that impairs central vision) and growths on the eye, both benign and cancerous . After cataract surgery, polarized glasses — even indoors — can reduce the discomfort associated with glare.

Don’t skimp on your child’s sun protection.
Children need sunglasses just as much as adults, maybe more – because they’re outside more often than adults, and their eyes are more sensitive! . Make sure your child’s sunglasses offer the same UV protection you would look for in an adult pair. While 2/3 of adults buy sunglasses for their kids, only 13% check to make sure they protect against UV rays. Think of sunglasses as “sunscreen for your child’s eyes”.

Screen time and children’s eyesight
Are your kids’ noses glued to their computers or video game systems? Let them go outside. Studies have shown that children who spend a lot of time on the computer or doing other close work, or even reading, have higher rates of nearsightedness than other children . Children who spend a lot of time outdoors have lower rates of nearsightedness. Pediatricians recommend that children spend no more than two hours a day on screens.

Protecting your eyes at work
Studies show that 2,000 people suffer eye related injuries on the job each year. About 90% of these may be prevented by wearing eye protection. Eye injuries are caused by chemicals, foreign objects, vapor burns, radiation and infectious diseases. Over-the-counter safety glasses provide good protection. It must have non-removable lenses and a permanent “Z87” marking.

Underwater Vision. Goggles
Using prescription glasses or contact lenses can be tricky when swimming, snorkeling or scuba diving with the beautiful underwater creatures. One option: goggles or dive masks customized for your eyesight. You may need a slightly different prescription for underwater use because goggles can be closer to your eyes than regular lenses, and The mask is further away from you.