Learn About Our Contacts
Did you know that the first contact lenses were invented in 1887 by Adolf Fick — and they were made of glass?
Needless to say, they’ve come a long way since then. Nowadays, you can get eye-color changers, overnighters and even gas-permeables. Ask your eye doctor what’s right for you.
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types of contacts
- wear occasionally, every day or overnight
- flexible and most comfortable
- stay in place better, even during sports
- take less time to get used to
- allow more oxygen to reach your eye
- sometimes a challenge to handle
- more fragile
- available for all types of vision correction, including astigmatism and multi-focal needs
daily disposable (single use)
Easy to wear, no cleaning needed. Use once and toss.
Breathable lens technology offers greater levels of comfort.
Wear up to 18 hours, remove and clean nightly.
Easy to use because you can wear them up to 30 days continuously.
contacts for astigmatism
Enjoy steady, clear vision all day long.
Breakthrough design helps you see near and far.
Choose your eye color or enhance it. Can be prescribed even if vision correction is not needed.
gas-permeable or rigid contacts
Offer sharper vision, especially if you have high refractive errors or high degrees of astigmatism. More durable and the best option for special conditions.
Have a gas-permeable center surrounded by a soft outer ring.shop contacts >
get the perfect
During your eye exam*, the Independent Doctor of Optometry will find the perfect contact fit - based on your prescription, eye shape, and special conditions and lifestyle.
what is it?
Pupillary distance measures the space (in millimeters) between the pupils of your eyes.
where can I find it?
On previous eyewear receipts or your prescription. Or measure it yourself with our handy PD ruler.download PD ruler
I have two numbers for my PD...
Don't worry. Some doctors take your distance for each eye. Your just a simple equation away from your pupillary distance.
1.Add the two numbers
The first step is to add the numbers together. We recommend a calculator because no one's perfect.
2.Divide by 2
Once you have the two numbers added together just divide them by 2 and that is you're pupillary distance!
Double check your number and then enter it in the pupillary distance field.