Prescription sunglasses


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Sunglasses play an important role in protecting the eyes against harsh sunlight and providing clearer vision. People who wear prescription eyeglasses need to wear them all the time, even when outdoors. That's why prescription sunglasses are the perfect solution for you to stay protected, see clearly and be fashionable too.
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Protection everywhere

Prescription sunglasses with polarized lenses protect your eyes from harmful UV rays and the brutal glare of concrete pavements, water, road or other reflective surfaces.

Varied range of high quality lens materials

Three materials that are most commonly used for sunglasses lenses are: polycarbonate, CR-39, and glass. Each of these has its advantages. You can choose the material that suits your lifestyle. Ask your sales assistant for details.

Hassle-free eyewear

No more itchy, watery eyes while wearing contact lenses on the beach, or wearing contact lenses with sunglasses. Whether in a park, at the beach or driving enjoy the freedom that comes with wearing prescription sunglasses.

Different lens tints

Prescription sunglasses are available in a variety of attractive colors or tints to suit every hobby, sport or occupation.

Prescription glasses: Who must wear them?

  • Anyone who uses prescription lenses or has Myopia, Hyperopia or Astigmatism.
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Who Needs Polarized Lenses?

Pros and Cons of Polarized Lenses compared to normal tinted lenses/sunglasses


  • Increases visual comfort. Since your eyes aren’t constantly challenged by glare, it is easier to view objects in bright conditions.
  • Enhances clarity of vision and contrast for ground level objects and for seeing into water.
  • Reduces eyestrain. Frequent adjustments to the glare from reflections is taxing on the eyes and can lead to eye fatigue.
  • Enhances color perception
  • Diminishes reflections and glare.


  • Polarized lenses make it difficult to view LCD screens. They create the effect of making the images on the screen disappear at certain angles. Pilots or operators of heavy machines are discouraged and often prohibited from using polarized lenses. You might have difficulty operating an ATM with polarized glasses.
  • Though recommended for skiing, they may actually compromise contrast in certain light conditions, making it difficult to distinguish between patches of ice or snow and moguls.
  • Glasses with polarized lenses are generally more expensive than regular lenses.

Do You Need Polarized Lenses?

  • Perhaps the best way to decide if polarized lenses are for you is to consult your Optometrist/Optician during your next regular eye exam. If you’re having trouble with your current sunglasses and feel that polarized lenses might help, run it by your ECP. Every case is different and your ECP might have some thoughts about how you may or may not benefit from polarized glasses.
  • If you are a boater or angler then start using polarized lenses immediately. On the other hand, if you’re just looking for increased sun protection for your eyes, consider whether darker lenses might do the trick.
  • Most leading manufacturers of glasses offer models with polarized coatings and you can find them at most sunglasses outlets.
  • So, when the sun casts glare into your eyes, reach for polarized lenses.
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  • Block 99 to 100 percent of both UVA and UVB rays
  • Screen out 75 to 90 percent of visible light
  • Have lenses that are perfectly matched in color and free of distortions and imperfections
  • Have lenses that are gray for proper color reco

All about Types of UV radiations

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