Types of Lenses
Find the lenses that are best for you, from transition lenses to bifocals and more.
Aspheric lenses don’t have a uniform curve like traditional lenses, so they can correct slight distortions. They are also lighter and thinner than traditional lenses.
Bifocal and Trifocal Lenses
Bifocal lenses are multifocal and have two different focal points. Usually, the top of the lens allows you to see objects farther away while the lower half of the lens allows you to focus on things that are closer. They effectively treat farsightedness and nearsightedness at the same time.
Trifocals are like bifocals, but they have three focal points. They have a third focal point that allows you to see things a few feet away.
Made of plastic, High-Index lenses allow stronger prescriptions to be made thinner and lighter than traditional lenses.
Photochromic lenses can either be glass or plastic, and they react to sunlight. Indoors with little to no sunlight, they are clear. Outside they become tinted. One pair could replace both your eyeglasses and sunglasses.
Polycarbonate lenses are impact-resistant and are great for active people, athletes, and kids.
Progressive lenses are like bifocals and trifocals in that they let you focus on things at varying distances depending on what part of the lens you look through. However, unlike bifocals and trifocals, progressive lenses have a smooth transition between these areas rather than noticeable lines.
An anti-reflective coating can reduce eye strain by reducing glare and halos around lights.
A blue-light coating can also decrease eye strain by reducing the blue light from digital devices you look at all day like phones, tablets, computers, and television screens, as well as other environmental sources.
A scratch-resistant coating can help protect your lenses from scratches and normal, everyday use.
A UV protection coating protects your eyes from harmful UV light which can damage your vision over time.