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FAQ's - Lens Materials, Options, Coatings

FAQ's - Lens Materials, Options, Coatings

 

PURCHASING AT VSEYEWEAR.COM

 

  • Can I make a purchase without having an vseyewear.com account?

    Yes, you can simply make a purchase as a Guest. However, if you choose to create an account, you will be able to save your prescription information and other preferences that will make future shopping at VS Eyewear simpler and more convenient. 
    You have to go to our prescription store:  http://www.vseyewear.com/store-pres/

  • How long does an order take?

    Most prescription orders generally take about 3-10 business days to process before shipping depending on our work load. Depending on the options you chose, your order could process faster or slower.  Prescription jobs with coatings normally take a little longer than the standard jobs.

  • Can I return my prescription glasses for a refund?

    Our return policy on prescription eyewear is that it is non-returnable for a refund because the lenses are a custom job. You can return the glasses within 30 days for a refund of the frame cost only, or, if you’d prefer a remake, we can apply a discount of what you paid for the first pair towards a remake. If the glasses are made incorrectly we will remake it at no cost.

  • Why are your glasses less expensive than competitors?

    Most competitors do not own their own lab and must purchase your prescription lenses from an outside optical lab. My suppliers facility houses two full prescription optical labs, one for plastic and the other for glass. Because of this, we cut out the middle-man, allowing us to offer lower retail prices.

  • Why can I order a higher prescription wrap online, yet you tell me I’m not a candidate for a wrap because my prescription is too high?

    Because of the complicated nature of prescription lenses in wraparound frames, there are many variables which work together to decide whether a prescription wrap will work for you. We are working on developing a new system online which will be more thorough in preventing you from ordering wraparound glasses if you are not a candidate for them, but until then our system only prevents those with very high prescriptions from ordering. Those who are on the cusp are the only ones who may be able to order even though a wrap won't work for them. Be advised that we do allow customers to cancel for a full refund if they order a frame that won't work for them and aren't interested in switching to one that will.

  • Why do you have dark lenses pictured on your website when the product has clear lenses?

    Our prescription order page allows you to order your glasses with whatever type of lenses you choose. If you choose clear lenses instead of a dark lens, your glasses will come with clear lenses. Frames are generally pictured with dark lenses only if they're commonly ordered with dark lenses. Those that are generally ordered in clear are pictured with clear lenses, but all of our prescription eyewear is available with lens color options.

  • Do you have any stores near me where I can try your glasses on?

    At this time we only have a store front in Bangor, Pa.  We suggest you purchase frames for fit. If you are not satisfied with the frame you can return for a full refund or we can send out another you maybe interested in. You can order multiple frames at a time. When you are ready to return them for fill we will apply a credit of the frames you didn't select towards your fill.

FRAMES

  • How do I know my glasses are OSHA compliant?

    If you need basic impact safety glasses for work in the United States, order prescription safety glasses that are marked as ANSI Z87 Approved to ensure that you are OSHA compliant on a job site.

  • Can I buy frames without any lenses?

    Yes, you can purchase frames only without lenses. If you decide you would like to purchase lenses later, you can send your frames back to us and we will add prescription lenses to them.

  • How do I figure out what frame size is right for me?

    Check the insides of your current eyeglass or sunglass frames, and you may be able to find your size numbers printed right on the inside. The graphic below illustrates the various measurements of eyeglass frames.


     

  • Can I try on your glasses at home before I commit to buying them?

    When you purchase frames only from VS Eyewear, you have 30 days to decide if you want to keep them, or if you want to receive a full refund. All our frames come with this money back guarantee, making it possible for you to try on anything you like in the comfort of your home.

  • Will I get a case with my prescription glasses?

    Yes, all of our prescription eyewear comes with a case and microfiber pouch.

LENSES

  • How do I know which lens material to choose?

    The right material for your lenses will depend upon your prescription.  Sunglasses & Designer Eyewear are completely different when choosing lens material than when you are selecting for Prescription safety glasses.

    For light prescriptions, plastic lenses ranging from no correction to +/-1.75 work best.

    For people with prescriptions ranging from +/- 2.00 to +/-4.00, polycarbonate lenses, which are 30% thinner and lighter than plastic, are recommended. Children under 18 years of age and people with active lifestyles will also benefit from polycarbonate, due to its impact-resistance. Rimless and semi-rimless frames also work best with polycarbonate lenses.

    Like polycarbonate lenses, Trivex lenses are thinner and lighter than plastic, offer superior scratch and impact resistance, and are perfect for children and those with active lifestyles. But because Trivex lenses are cast-molded (as opposed to polycarbonate lenses, which are injection-molded), they offer better clarity for both central and peripheral vision, and tend to be slightly more expensive than polycarbonate lenses.

    Glass is scratch resistant and provides the clearest possible vision. While it is the most durable lens on the market, it is also heavy and shatters more easily than plastic lenses. For this reason, glass lenses should never be worn by children.

    For people with prescriptions of +/- 2.00 and greater, Hi-Index lenses are recommended. They are thinner than plastic lenses and help reduce the high-prescription distortion of your eyes that people see when they look at you through your glasses. 

  • Note:  High Index and Plastic Lenase are not a good choice for prescription safety glasses unless you have a very, very bad prescription.  They have to be made 3mm thick to pass safety specifications, so they will be thicker and heavier than the Polycarbonate & Trivex lenses.
  • What kinds of lens coatings do you offer?

    AR Coating (Anti-Reflective) improves both the vision through the lenses and the appearance of the glasses, as the coating reduces the reflections on the lenses themselves. It also reduces eye fatigue, making it a must-have coating for any pair glasses.

    (Note: AR coating is not good for outside glasses, dusty dirty environments and or constant cleaning. The lenses must be wet before they are cleaned.)

    Scratch Coating is a clear, hard coating that makes lenses more resistant to scratching.

    UV (Ultra Violet) Protection is a coating on the lens that keeps the sun's UV rays from harming our eyes. Overexposure to ultraviolet light is thought to be a cause of cataracts, retinal damage and other eye problems. We include this clear coating with all polycarbonate and hi-index lenses as well as any plastic lenses that use other additional coatings. Note: Anti-UV treatment is not necessary on polycarbonate lenses, because it is an inherent property of the material.

    Mirror Coating is a highly reflective coating that keeps others from seeing our eyes and reflects the glare of the sun. The mirror coating only works on standard sunglasses such as: gray, brown, and G-15 tints and polarized lenses. They will not work on transitions, Drivewear or clear lenses.

    Anti-Fog Coating is a permanent coating that makes the lenses more resistant to fogging both on the front and back sides of the lenses. Lenses are still capable of fogging, but they are less likely to.

  • Should I get an anti-reflective (AR) or an anti-glare coating?

    Anti-reflective (AR) and anti-glare coatings are one and the same coating. It’s a coating that helps minimize light reflections that occur on both sides of your glasses.  They are a real help for night time driving and computer work.

  • I am having trouble seeing clearly with my progressive lenses? Why is this?

    It takes some time to adjust to wearing progressive lenses. Because there are different corrective powers within the lenses, your eyes and your mind will need to learn to adjust. Often it will take a week or more to completely adjust.

    If you continue to have problems, but your eye doctor is able to verify that the prescription is accurate, it may be that the frames simply aren’t sitting correctly on your face and can be adjusted to fit more precisely.

  • My Transitions® lenses don’t seem to change colors. Why?

    Transitions® lenses have to be exposed to direct UV rays before they will change. Depending upon weather conditions they may get more or less dark from day to day.

    Transitions lenses will not darken in a car, because most windshields have UV filters built into them. However, Transitions® does offer Xtractive and Drivewear lenses that do darken in the car. Learn more about Xtractive, Drivewear and other Transitions® products on our Transitions lenses info page. Get more information on our Transitions lenses information page.

  • How are bi-focal and progressive lenses different?

    Bifocal lenses have two different areas of viewing: the upper part of the lens is used for distance and helps you see far away, while the lower part for the lens is used for reading and helps you see up close. These two areas are separated by a visible line in the lens.

    Progressive lenses offer a non-line, seamless gradation from distance to intermediate to near vision, and all of the points in between. The vision offered via progressive lenses is a much more natural than that of bi-focals, making it worth the adjustment period.

  • Can I buy lenses without frames?

    Yes, you may purchase prescription lenses only at vseyewear.com. But because we will need to cut the prescription lenses to fit your exact frame, you will have to send us the frame they are intended for.

  • Can you replace the lenses I have in my current frame?

    Yes, VS Eyewear can replace the prescription lenses in your current frame. However, you must send us your eyeglass or sunglass frames before we can process your order because we will need to cut the prescription lenses to fit your exact frame. Additionally, you must speak with an optician before you send us your frames.

    We can only replace sunglass lenses in your current frame if they are prescription sunglass lenses.

PAYMENT & INSURANCE

  • May I use my vision insurance to pay for my glasses?

    For most vision insurance plans, VS Eyewear will be considered an out-­of-­network provider.

    You can submit your VS Eyewear prescription glasses purchase for reimbursement by following these three steps:

       1. Complete the Out-of-Network Reimbursement Form for your provider. 
       2. Attach your itemized VS Eyewear order receipt or invoice (these will be emailed to you and included with your actual purchase).  If you need us to tweek how 
                      the invoice appears for your insurance company, please let us know.
       3. Submit the receipt along with the form to your vision insurance company.

FLEXIBLE SPENDING AND HEALTH SAVINGS ACCOUNTS

Are you wondering whether you can use your flexible spending account (FSA) or health savings account (HSA) dollars to buy prescription eyeglasses and and prescription sunglasses? Whether or not you have vision insurance, this money can, in fact, be used for prescription eyewear.


What are some eligible expenses under FSA or HSA?

Your FSA or HSA typically covers expenses like prescription drugs, doctor visits and, yes, prescription eyewear, too! Below you'll find a list of items at VS Eyewear that are typically covered by FSA and HSA accounts:

  • Eyeglasses with or without lenses (this include over-the-counter reading glasses)
  • Prescription sunglasses
  • Sunglasses (when medically necessary and prescribed by a physician)

Do my FSA or HSA dollars expire?

Yes, they do. You must use your FSA dollars during the same "coverage period" (i.e. calendar year) that the money was put aside. That "coverage period" is defined as one calendar year (ending on Dec. 31st). (There are some plans that offer a grace period that will allow you to use your remaining FSA dollars until March 15 of the following year.) Once your coverage period expires, however, all unused FSA funds will be lost.

HSA dollars, on the other hand, never expire; they will remain in your account until you decide to use them. Even if you do not use all of your HSA funds in a given year, that unspent money will simploy roll over into your account for the next year.


How to use your FSA or HSA dollars to purchase eyewear at Rx-Safety.com

There are two ways to pay:

• If you have an FSA or HSA debit card, you simply enter that card's information at check-out, just as you would with a normal credit card.
• If you do not have an FSA or HSA debit card, you must make your purchase using another credit card and be reimbursed directly from your FSA or HSA provider. Reimbursement forms, along with itemized receipts and invoices, are usually require by FSA or HSA providers. An invoice/receipt will emailed to you at the time of purchase, while I hard copy will come with your purchase.

 

SHIPPING

  • I ordered prescription glasses 2 days ago and I paid for 2 day delivery—why don’t I have my glasses yet?

    Your glasses will be shipped via UPS 2nd Day Air or USPS Priority mail when they are finished, but your shipping option does not affect the order's processing time. Most orders take about two weeks to be processed prior to shipping.

  • Can I get more shipping information?

    Yes, you can visit our shipping information page

 

INTERNATIONAL SHIPPING

  • Do you ship internationally?

    Yes. If your order is shipping internationally (outside of the U.S.) it may be subject to import duties and taxes, which are levied once the package reaches the destination country. VS Eyewear has no control over these charges and cannot estimate what they will be. Any charge that might be incurred is the customer's responsibility. VS Eyewear is not responsible for ANY duties, taxes or broker fees that may be charged to your shipment. For further information please contact your local customs office.  We can ship via UPS, UPS Mail Innovations which is USPS First Class mail, USPS Priority mail or USPS Express mail.  You can see the shipping charges before you finalize your order.

  • Are there any international addresses that you can't ship to?

    Yes, because of trade restrictions, there are a few countries that we cannot ship to. We will inform you if you attempting to ship to a location we cannot ship to at this time.

    There are also a few particular brands that we are not allowed to export, and we will let you know of this, as well.

PRESCRIPTION GLASSES

  • What are single-vision glasses?

    Single-vision glasses wearers are either near sighted or far sighted, but not both. Because they only need one vision type corrected, we use the term Single-vision in reference to corrective prescription lenses that do not have multiple viewing areas, as progressive lines and bi-focals do.

  • How do I measure my pupillary distance (PD)?

    The pupil distance is the distance (measured in mm) between the center of your pupils when looking far away in the distance. All prescriptions require a pupil distance (PD) measurement. Your PD remains constant (does not change) and is usually on record at your eye doctor. The average PD for an adult male is 65mm and female is 63mm. The PD may be noted as a (two-number) monocular measurement somewhere between 26mm - 36mm; the first number denotes the right eye. You may also have a distance and near PD, as your pupils are slightly closer when looking at a book or something else near your eyes. See our video on how to measure your pupil distance.

  • What is the segment height of my glasses?

    The segment height is the distance (in millimeters) from the bottom of your lens to the top (or beginning) of your bifocal. For lined (Flat-Top) bifocals, your segment height is generally measured from the bottom of the lens to the top of your bottom eyelid. For progressive (no-line) bifocals, your segment height is measured from the bottom of the lens to the center of your pupil. In both cases, you need to have the frame in-hand to measure segment height. We recommend leaving segment height blank for lined bifocals as the standard height works for most people. For progressives, it's a good idea to order the frame first to get the measurement just right.  We do have standard measurements for each of the frames that normally work out perfectly, so if you don't want the cost and delay of buying the frame first, leave the field blank and we will determine by the frame selection.

  • Do I need segment height for a progressive bifocal? How do I measure it?

    If you’re getting a progressive bifocal, we recommend ordering a few frames (without lenses) to try on and figure out which you like best (frames without lenses can be returned within 30 days for a full refund). Once you’ve decided which frame you like, you can measure your segment height by having someone measure from the bottom of the lens pocket to the center of your pupil while wearing the glasses and looking straight ahead. Segment height is measured in millimeters. Make sure to measure both eyes and give us the average between the two measurements for your segment height. Once it’s measured, you can return the frames and order the full progressive prescription glasses with your segment height. We can set segment height at a standard for progressives if you’d prefer; for many people, this works fine, so if you don't want the cost and delay of buying the frame first, leave the field blank and we will determine by the frame selection.

  • Do I need segment height for a lined bifocal (FT-28 or FT-35)?

    In a lined bifocal, segment height is optional. If you’re getting a lined bifocal, you can measure segment height if you’d like, but it requires ordering the frame and trying it on before getting the lenses. Most people are fine with a standard segment height with a lined bifocal (FT-28 or FT-35); for standard segment height, you can leave the “Segment Height” field blank.

  • Why won’t my prescription work in this frame?

    Wraparound frames and frames with large lenses have limits when it comes to prescription capabilities. Wraparounds can cause distortion for stronger prescriptions because of the curvature of the lens. Frames with larger lenses (including wraparounds) also have limits on what pupil distances will work in them. This has to do with the size of our lens blanks; we can only move your optical center so far from the center of an uncut lens while maintaining enough room to edge it to the shape of your frame. This is especially true for bifocal prescriptions.

  • Why is it that you can do my prescription in a wraparound but my eye doctor can’t?

    Our facility is geared towards prescription safety eyewear and sunglasses. Because wraparounds are more popular (and more functional) than safety glasses with side shields, our facility makes a lot more wraparound prescriptions than the average eye doctor. We have special, state-of-the-art lens surfacing and edging equipment capable of creating prescriptions in frames that many labs are forced to avoid. We can often make prescriptions in wraparounds where other labs can’t because of the specialized nature of our facility and the experience of our team.

EYEWEAR CARE

  • What is the proper way to clean my eyewear?

    You can clean your glasses with warm water and a mild dish soap, and then dry them with a soft cotton towel or a special microfiber cleaning cloth made for glasses. You can remove any build-up from around the nosepads using a soft toothbrush, being careful not to scratch the lens.

    In general you should avoid using rough materials like paper towels to dry your glasses, which can scratch your lenses as well as your frames. Cleaners that contain ammonia (like Windex) and lotions (for instance, hand soaps), can damage your classes and should also be avoided.

  • What is the proper way to care for my eyewear?

    Never your glasses in a hot vehicle, as the high heat could damage the frame and lenses. Try not to touch your lenses with your hands to prevent any contact with dirt and oil particles that might scratch them. Always use a case to protect your glasses when you’re not using them.

  • How do I keep dust and wind from getting around my lenses and into my eyes?

    We sell prescription safety glasses with foam lining the lenses on the inside of the frame. Many of these glasses also allow you to remove the foam. Check out the Wiley X Climate Control series and Bobster Eyewear to find most of our eyewear with foam gaskets like this. You can also look at our prescription safety goggles.

ADJUSTING YOUR FRAMES

  • How do I adjust my glasses so that they fit better?

    We adjust our glasses to a standard fit before shipping them. Should you find they need further adjusting, we recommend you visit an optical store, which will likely adjust your glasses for you, free of charge.

    Do not try to adjust your glasses yourself. Force and bending can damage your glasses and even cause them to break.

GENERAL

  • Which of your glasses are best for fishing?

    Any of our wrap around safety glasses will work. We recommend getting polarized brown lenses with a mirror coating to cut down on glare and allow you to see into the water.

 

LENS OPTIONS

  • Single Vision - Single vision occurs when an individual is near sighted or far sighted, but not near sighted and far sighted.
  • Bifocal FT-28 - A lens with two points of focus - usually one for distance and one for near vision. Bifocal portion of lens is in the shape of a half moon.
  • Bifocal FT-35 - Bifocal FT-35 – A lens with two points of focus - usually one for distance and one for near vision. Bifocal portion of lens is in the shape of a half moon. Similar to Bifocal FT-28, only with a wider bifocal portion. The Bifocal FT-35’s bifocal portion is 35mm wide. The Bifocal FT-28’s bifocal portion is 28mm wide.
  • Progressive Bifocal - A no-line multi-focal lens that includes all corrections, from distance to close-up, in one lens without any separation of the visual zones by a line.

LENS MATERIALS

  • Standard Plastic - Plastic is lightweight and more impact resistant than glass but it scratches easily.
     
  • Polycarbonate - Polycarbonate, a plastic, is the most impact resistant material available for glasses. Polycarbonate is UV resistant and about 50 times stronger than other lens materials.
     
  • Trivex - A composite material that is a middle ground between Standard Plastic and Polycarbonate. It has all the scratch resistance and excellent optical quality of standard plastic and is almost as impact resistant as polycarbonate.  This is our preferred lens choice for most applications.
     
  • Glass - Glass is scratch resistant and provides the clearest possible vision. It is heavier than plastic, but is the most durable lens on the market.
     
  • High Index Plastic - Lenses correct vision by bending light as it passes through the lens. High index plastic lenses are able to bend light more than the conventional plastic used for lenses. This means that high index plastic lenses are thinner and lighter than conventional plastic lenses.  These lenses are more useful for standard glasses rather than safety glasses.

    Note:  These are not a good choice for prescription safety glasses unless you have a very, very bad prescription.  They have to be made 3mm thick to pass safety specifications, so they will be thicker than the Polycarbonate & Trivex lenses.
     
  • 1.67 High Index Plastic - 1.67 high index lenses are a great choice if you're trying to save money when ordering your high index lenses. They have relatively low optical distortion for high index lenses, and they offer the thinness, scratch resistance, and aesthetics you'd want from high index lenses without an outrageous price tag. They are not as thin or lightweight as higher index lenses, but they are a good choice for high index lenses for medium-strong prescriptions for a lower price.

    Note:  These are not a good choice for prescription safety glasses unless you have a very, very bad prescription.  They have to be made 3mm thick to pass safety specifications, so they will be thicker than the Polycarbonate & Trivex lenses.
     
  • 1.70 High Index Plastic - 1.70 high index lenses are our most popular high index lenses. with low optical distortion, nearly identical thinness to 1.74, high scratch resistance, low weight, and workability with all prescriptions, they are the most well-rounded high index lenses we carry. They are also the lightest. In extremely high prescriptions, 1.74 high index is slightly thinner, but 1.70 is almost always lighter due to its relatively low density. At a reasonable price point, it's a good choice for most people.

    Note:  These are not a good choice for prescription safety glasses unless you have a very, very bad prescription.  They have to be made 3mm thick to pass safety specifications, so they will be thicker than the Polycarbonate & Trivex lenses.
     
  • 1.74 High Index Plastic - 1.74 high index is the thinnest high index lens in plastic. It has a medium distortion rate but is incredibly thin and light. It is extremely scratch resistant, and at the thinnest profile of any high index plastic, it is the most attractive. It is also available in more color and prescription options than many other high index lens materials. This is also the most effective plastic lens material at getting rid of the "bug eyes" and "tiny eyes" looks that strong prescription wearers face.

    Note:  These are not a good choice for prescription safety glasses unless you have a very, very bad prescription.  They have to be made 3mm thick to pass safety specifications, so they will be thicker than the Polycarbonate & Trivex lenses
     
  • 1.80 High Index Glass - 1.80 high index glass is extremely thin and attractive-looking, especially for those with very high prescriptions. High index glass is a lens material of extremes. It is extremely scratch resistant, thin, and aesthetically-pleasing. Provided you don't drop the glasses, 1.80 high index glass lenses are extremely long-lived because they are very difficult to scratch. They also have very high optical distortion and brittleness, and they are much heavier than plastic lenses. These are a great choice for extremely high prescription wearers who want the absolute thinnest lenses possible.
     
  • 1.90 High Index Glass - Like 1.80, 1.90 high index glass is very thin and attractive when made with extremely high prescriptions. As with other high index glass materials, this glass has its perks and trade-offs. 1.90 high index glass is the thinnest lens material in existence, giving you the sleekest profile on your glasses and eliminating virtually all eye distortion (bug-eyes, shrunk eyes) associated with high prescriptions. It is very scratch-resistant, so the glasses will last a long time with virtually no signs of wear. The material is also extremely brittle, heavier than plastic, and prone to optical distortion. Those with the highest prescriptions who want the thinnest lenses possible should consider 1.90 high index glass.

LENS COATINGS

  • AR Coating (Anti-Reflective) - A coating that improves both the vision through the lenses and the appearance of the Glasses. The coating reduces the reflections on the lenses themselves. (Note: AR coating is not good for outside glasses, dusty dirty environments and or constant cleaning.) The lenses must be wet before they are cleaned.  Do not clean with any towels or cleaning solutions that are alcohol based.  We prefer just water and the soft fiber pouch we ship them in.
     
  • Scratch Coating - A clear, hard coating that makes lenses more resistant to scratching.
     
  • UV Protection (Ultra Violet) - A coating on the lens that keeps the sun's UV rays from harming our eyes. Overexposure to ultraviolet light is thought to be a cause of cataracts, retinal damage and other eye problems. Anti-UV treatment is not necessary on polycarbonate lenses because it is an inherent property of the material.
     
  • Mirror Coating - A highly reflective coating that keeps others from seeing our eyes and reflects the glare of the sun. The mirror coating only work on standard sunglasses such as: gray, brown, and G-15 tints, polarized lenses. They will not work on transitions, drivewear or clear lenses.
     
  • Anti-Fog Coating - A permanent coating that makes the lenses more resistant to fogging both on the front and back sides of the lenses. Lenses are still capable, just less likely to.

MEASURING PUPIL DISTANCE (PD)

What is Pupil Distance (or PD for Short)?

It is the distance in millimeters from the center of the pupil of the right eye to the center of the pupil of the left eye. To give you optimum vision, this measurement must be accurate so that the center of the lens is in line with the center of your eye.

To get your pupil distance, you need to ask your optician for this measurement at the time of your eye test, measure it yourself with a mirror, or ask a friend to help you. If your optician measures your PD, make sure it is marked on your prescription.

You can measure your own PD using a mirror and a millimeter ruler

  1. Place the ruler flat against your forehead and with your right eye closed, line up the zero on the ruler with the center of your left pupil.  

  2. With your left eye closed, take a reading of the ruler at the center of your right pupil.

If you have difficulty seeing what you are doing, then use a magnifying mirror. If it is easier, line up the outside of the iris of one eye with the inside of the iris of the other eye and use that 
measurement.

We need your distance PD on the order form if you are ordering distance or bifocal glasses, and your near PD on the order form if you are ordering reading glasses

Your near PD is 3mm less than your distance PD, as your eyes move closer together when you read. For adults, the typical PD measurement is from 54 to 66. If you do not supply your PD measurement, we will set distance optical center at 65mm for men and 63mm for women.

Only one measurement is necessary. Any adjustments needed for reading or bifocal glasses will be made by us.

If you enter incorrect prescription information such as an inaccurate papillary distance measurement, you may not be able to see well with your new glasses. We cannot be responsible for mistakes in prescription information provided by you or your optometrist or ophthalmologist. We guarantee that your prescription safety glasses will be made exactly to the specifications that you provide.

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