No matter what visual correction you need, Nikon Eyes lenses has a solution for you.

Do I need Single Vision or No-Line Progressive Lenses?

Nikon Eyes are designed for a range of visual correction needs. Nikon Eyes prescription lenses can help correct Presbyopia, Myopia and Hyperopia. View the demos below to see whether a single vision lens or a no-line progressive lens solution is best for you.

Presbyopia

What is Presbyopia?

Near the age of 40, people begin to experience blurred vision while reading or working at a computer. This condition is age-related, and experienced by everyone eventually.

People who have developed presbyopia discover that to focus properly on books, menus, and other reading materials, they need to hold them out at arms length. Performing close-up work such as sewing or embroidery can cause fatigue, eye strain or headaches.

Eyeglasses with bifocal or progressive addition lenses (PALS) are the most common correction for presbyopia. While bifocal lenses carry two points of focus, one far and one near, progressive lenses provide a more gradual transition between the two prescriptions - with no visible line separating them.

Nikon Eyes offers progressive lenses in two different materials and designs: polycarbonate (NL Advanced) and high index 1.67 (NL Customized). Nikon Eyes NL Advanced are thinner and significantly more impact resistant than traditional plastic, while providing higher contrast and a wider field of vision. And for the absolute thinnest and lightest lens, there’s Nikon Eyes Customized, with dual sided surfacing for maximized visual clarity and focus for your prescription.

Regardless of your age or eyesight condition, you’ll find a Nikon Eyes lens solution that’s right for you. Enjoy sharper, clearer vision sooner rather than later. Get Nikon Eyes lenses and see what you’ve been missing!

Correct Lens for Presbyopia?

Nikon Eyes progressive lenses correct near and far vision in a single lens. The transition from far to near vision in gradual and free of sudden shifts. As a result, the wearer only needs one pair of glasses. Nikon Eyes progressive lenses offer vision that is much closer to natural vision, whatever the distance.

Myopia

What is Myopia?

People who are myopic, or “nearsighted”, see objects close to their eyes clearly, but objects in the distance are blurred. The more myopic a person is, the more blurred their distance vision and clearer their close vision. This is caused because the rays from distant objects focus in front of rather than on, the retina. Myopia is like a camera that is in focus only for near objects. Anything in the distance is out of focus. Myopia and Hyperopia can be corrected with single vision lenses.

Nikon Eyes offers single vision lenses in two materials: polycarbonate (SV Advanced) and high index 1.67 (SV Customized). Nikon Eyes SV Polycarbonate is thinner and significantly more impact resistant than traditional plastic, while Nikon Eyes SV 1.67 Customized is even thinner and lighter, making it a good choice for those with stronger prescriptions.

Correct Lens for Myopia?

Divergent/concave lenses: myopia is corrected using divergent/ concave lenses, meaning lenses that distort light Consequently, light is focused on the retina, allowing distant objects to be seen correctly.

Hyperopia

What is Hyperopia?

If a person suffers from hyperopia, the focus of light falls behind their retina. This is because the eyeball is shorter than round in one direction. In this case, a “farsighted” person experiences blurry or fuzzy vision for objects up close, while objects in the distance remain clear. Myopia and Hyperopia can be corrected with single vision lenses.

Nikon Eyes offers single vision lenses in two materials: polycarbonate (SV Advanced) and high index 1.67 (SV Customized). Nikon Eyes SV Polycarbonate is thinner and significantly more impact resistant than traditional plastic, while Nikon Eyes SV 1.67 Customized is even thinner and lighter, making it a good choice for those with stronger prescriptions.

Correct Lens for Hyperopia?

Convex/convergent lenses enlarge close-up objects, much like a magnifying glass.

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