Category : Health
If you’re tired of prescription glasses or just ready to switch up your look, contacts may be a good option for you. To decide what type is best for you, it’s important to first learn about contact lenses.
Different Types of Contact Lenses
Soft contact lenses
Soft contact lenses provide a comfortable, moisturized feeling because water is a material used in making them; allowing oxygen to flow to your cornea. Without oxygen, they can cloud and swell which can lead to blurred vision or other problems. This can be resolved by purchasing disposable soft lenses and reduces chances of infection and cleaning routine.
Rigid gas-permeable lenses
These contacts are an upgrade of soft contact lenses. Aside from oxygen flow, they help correct astigmatism, require little maintenance, and are robust. Due to their stiffness, they will take time getting used to.
These contacts are designed to correct vision hindered by presbyopia – the inability to focus from far to near. Versatile in both soft and gas-permeable options, bifocal contacts can include both distant and near prescriptions.
Colored contacts are like any other contact but incorporate colorful characteristics. Visibility tint lenses have a small amount of color to easily locate it if they are dropped. Enhancement tint boosts your natural eye color. Color tint lenses completely change your eye color.
Designed specifically to correct astigmatism, toric lenses also treat near or farsightedness. They come in a variety of options like colored, rigid gas-permeable and soft.
If you have a different prescription in each eye, monovision lenses may be what you need. One lense addresses nearsightedness while the other addresses farsightedness. Hindered depth perception can possibly happen because both eyes work separately. This can be corrected with adjusting your gaze.
Choose Your Best Option
Choosing the right type of contact lenses for you depends on your personal style and lifestyle, as well as your prescription. There are other types of contacts like extended-wear, multifocal, and corneal reshaping lenses that may be good for you. For more information about contacts, view frequently asked questions at lens.com!