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Acuvue Advance Contacts

(category: Contact-Lenses, Word count: 462)
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Just like any other contact lens from Acuvue, the Acuvue advance contact lenses offer you plenty of quality and reliability. They are a cut above the rest, offering you excellent quality and comfort for a very affordable price.

The first thing you'll notice about the Acuvue advance lenses is the addition of Hydroclear, made by Johnson and Johnson. Although other types of Acuvue lenses now offer Hydroclear, the advance lenses were the first. Hydraclear is a break through in contact lens technology, perfect for those who have problems with their lenses drying out. This technology is considered to be among the best - and ideal for anyone who wants the best for their eyes.

Hydraclear is a rich moisture type element that is found throughout the exterior and interior of Acuvue advance contact lenses, helping to give them a soft, silky feel. Once you put a pair of advance lenses in your eyes, you'll notice the benefits of Hydraclear immediately. It doesn't dry out like other contact lenses, keeping your eyes refreshed while you wear them.

Acuvue advance contacts also offer you great protection as well. They offer the highest type of UVA blocking and UV ray protection available for contact lenses. You can enjoy wearing these contacts anywhere you go, which is great for those who travel. If you like to go to the beach you can rest assured in knowing that the Acuvue advance lenses will keep your eyes protected from the sun while you enjoy the beauty of the beach.

Acuvue advance contacts are made from a soft yet flexible material, which makes them a breeze to put in your eyes. There shouldn't any trouble putting them in your eyes, which makes them ideal for anyone who wears contacts. Simply put them in your eyes, and they will automatically conform themselves to your pupils, feeling comfortable from the start.

The advance contact lenses from Acuvue work pretty much the same as other contacts. You need to clean them and soak them in contact solution overnight. They are good up to a month per pair, which makes them ideal for everyday use. They normally come in boxes of 6, meaning that a single pair will last you up to 3 months.

If you wear contacts, you should look into the Acuvue advance. You can buy them online, through your local optician, or anywhere else that sells contacts. They are available in virtually every subscription, which is perfect for anyone who needs a dependable pair of lenses. The Acuvue advance lenses are unlike any other type, for the simple fact that they are very comfortable, dependable - and easy to take care of. Once you give them a try - you'll never to use any other brand again.

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Buying Your Contacts Online

(category: Contact-Lenses, Word count: 476)
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Even though you can buy contact lenses through local stores and your optician's office, most people choose to buy their contact lenses online. Buying online is much easier than the traditional way, and offers several advantages as well. This day and age, buying online is a much smarter decision, and much easier than buying the traditional way.

The best thing about buying contacts online is the fact that there is a lot more to choose from. There are a lot of different brands and manufacturers online, many of which aren't available from your local store. You can buy from a manufacturers website directly, or choose a third party dealer that offers a wide selection of brands and models.

Another great thing about buying your contacts online is the fact that online stores never close their doors. When you buy online, you don't have to worry about the store closing before you can buy what you need. You can visit an online store anytime, day or night and the store will be there to take your order. Unlike traditional stores - you can buy the contacts you need online on your schedule, anytime you want.

Even though buying contacts online is much easier, there are a lot of people who still choose to buy from their local store or optician. Normally, these are the people who haven't tried ordering their contacts online before. Once you order your contacts online and see just how easy it is, you'll never want to order them locally again.

Buying your contacts online can save you a lot of time, money, and effort. You don't need to use gas to order online, as you do so in the privacy of you own home. You don't need to go pick them up either, as they are shipped right to your door. You simply order the contacts you need, then sit back and wait for them to come right to your door. The only trip you'll make is the trip to your front door - to pick up your contacts.

To order your contacts online, you'll need a prescription. To get your prescription, you'll need to visit an optician and have your eyes checked. The optician will fit you for contact lenses and tell you your prescription. Once you know your prescription, simply visit an online store, type in your prescription, and you'll be good to go.

If you've never bought anything online before, contacts are an ideal place to start. You'll have a large selection to choose from, including brands and models you have never heard of before. Almost all contact stores online offer information about the different brands, which is great for those who want the perfect pair. No matter how you look at it - buying your contacts online is the smartest way to get your contacts.

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Bifocal Contact Lenses

(category: Contact-Lenses, Word count: 604)
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For a majority of us, presbyopia is something we have to live with. In definition, presbyopia is the lack of focusing on things in close range. The cause for this, is the lens in our eyes becoming less and less flexible as we grow older. The bad part is, most of us will need some type of corrective lenses, such as contact lenses or glasses and possibly even bifocals at some point in our lives as this condition gets worse.

Up until recently, those who wore bifocals had very limited options when they chose their corrective lenses. Years ago, glasses that contained bifocal lenses were just about the only option available. Over the years, no-line lenses were created, and glasses became a bit more attractive. This was a very definitive time for bifocal correction lenses, as they looked a lot better than they ever did in the past - eliminating the bulky and unattractive appearance they were well known for.

Now days, you can find many different types of bifocal contact lenses on the market. They are gaining in popularity, as they give those who wear bifocal glasses a very attractive alternative to wearing bulky glasses. They are very affordable as well - which makes them a more popular choice in the world of corrective lenses.

What many may not realize, is the fact that bifocal contacts are very similar to glass lenses in the way they work. With glass lenses, each separate lens provides a range of focus adjustments, one for distance and another for being close up on something. With bifocal contact lenses, both of the adjustments are included. There are different manufacturers that produce different types of bifocal contact lenses, meaning that it may take you a bit of research and experimenting to find which type works the best for you.

Some lenses however, are made with a unique design, known as concentric. Similar to concentric circles, there are two adjustments - one in the middle the other around the outside. These two adjustments in the contact lens are very distinct, with a sharp line between them. Even though they may sound hard to use, most people find that they are easy use with a little bit of practice.

One type of bifocal lens is the aspheric lens, which have a more gradual change of focus. Both power are in the central area of the pupil, and similar to the concentric lens, your eye will immediately adjust to these lenses and decide on the focus that is best to use.

The third and possibly best lens for bifocal use is the translating lens. Just like bifocal glass lenses, the near correction is found at the bottom of the lens, and the distance correction is found at the top. These lenses aren't able to shift when in the eye, as they are normally made so they aren't able to shift around. This can be great for older individuals, as these contacts won't move around no matter what you do.

When it comes to bifocal contact lenses, you should always ask your optician what he thinks is best for your eyes. If you meet the right criteria, chances are you'll be prescribed bifocal contact lenses. If you wear bifocal glasses, you may find these contacts to be the perfect alternative. You can get bifocal lenses in extended wear, daily disposable, or even conventional - which is great for anyone who likes plenty of choices. With a lot to choose from and a lot to offer - bifocal contact lenses are the ideal alternative for anyone who needs bifocal correction lenses.

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Extended Wear Contacts

(category: Contact-Lenses, Word count: 469)
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Over the last several years, there have been many improvements in contact lenses. As a whole, contacts are the best alternative to wearing glasses. They are comfortable, don't hang off your face, and above all - they are affordable. Among the many types of contact lenses available on the market, are the extended wear contacts. There are many benefits to these contact lenses, which we will go over.

Extended wear contact lenses are convenient, possibly even more so than the other types of contacts. With most types of extended wear lenses, all you have to do is keep them clean, put them in, then go about your normal day. You don't need to clean them near as often as other types of soft contact lenses. Once you clean them they should last you for a long time before they need to be cleaned again.

One of the best attributes to extended wear contact lenses is the fact that they are very comfortable. They are easy to put in your eyes, and most people don't even notice that they are wearing any contact lenses at all. Even though some people may experience discomfort with them, the majority of those who wear them find them to be very comfortable.

When compared to other types of contact lenses, extended wear lenses are very safe. If you take the necessary time to take care of them as you should, they won't harm your eyes in any way. If you use them correctly, they will serve you just fine. Keep in mind, you also need to visit your eye doctor on your regular appointments, as your eye examinations are still very important - even though your contact lenses may not affect you or bother you at all.

Even though most extended wear contact lenses aren't high in price, you should still look for the best deals. There are several manufacturers out there who offer these types of contact lenses, some offering better deals than others. On the Internet you can find a lot of deals from many different manufacturers, many of which won't set you back a lot in terms of money. You can also find extended wear contact lenses locally, although the Internet is the best way to save money.

Before you decide to buy a pair of extended wear contact lenses, you should make sure that they are right for you. When you get fitted for your contacts by your eye doctor, be sure to ask him about these types of contacts and whether or not they are best for you. If you take the time to research what is best for you and look into your options - you'll find that extended wear contact lenses may indeed be the best contacts for your money - and your health.

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The Types Of Contact Lenses

(category: Contact-Lenses, Word count: 591)
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Even though they are great for your eyes, all contact lenses aren't equal. Although your doctor will help you select the best pair for your eyes, you should always know a little bit about the contacts that are available to choose from. All contact lenses can be separated depending on their wearing schedule, purpose, material, and over transparency.

Materials

Contacts can be separated or best determined by their material. Contacts are divided into two main groups - soft and rigid (hard). Soft lenses are gas permeable to a certain extent, being further categorized by the amount of water they contain. Soft contacts can have either a low, which is less than 50 percent moisture, or a high moisture content, which is more than 50 percent. Rigid or hard contacts on the other hand, are much harder in material and are considered to be gas permeable.

Wearing schedules

Hard contact lenses can last for months, possibly even years before they need to be replaced. Soft contacts on the other hand, have a schedule for replacement. Some may need to be removed every 2 weeks, monthly, or even daily. The more advanced contact lenses, such as Night and Day contacts, will allow you to wear them all day and all night. Just like other contacts however, you will still need to clean them on a regular basis to ensure that the protein is removed.

Contact lens designs

The designs for contacts are divided into three areas - toric, spherical, and multi-focal. Toric lenses are for those who have astigmatism, spherical is for short sightedness, and the correction of long sightedness, and multi-focal contact lenses are used in the correction of presbyopia. All three designs have their distinct purpose, and you should always ask your optician before you rush out and buy one.

Many different purposes

As you may already know, contact lenses serve different purposes as well. They can be optical, therapeutic, cosmetic or decorative. Optical are the most common, as they are for the correction of vision and anomalies you have may have. Therapeutic lenses are normally soft contacts that serve to protect your cornea. They are also used as a reservoir for certain medicines that are used to treat various cornea diseases and malfunctions.

Decorative contact lenses are basically color contacts that produce various effects, such as rainbow colors, cat's eyes, and so on. Cosmetic on the other hand, are meant to change the overall appearance of your eyes. Most types of cosmetic contact lenses are designed to enhance your overall eye color.

The type for you

With there being several different types of contacts available on the market, you should consult with your optician to find out which are the best for you. If you don't have astigmatism, you certainly wouldn't want to get toric lenses. If you don't know anything about contact lenses, you may end up doing your eyes more harm than good. Contact lenses are designed to correct your vision and often times protect your eyes, which is why you want to choose them carefully.

If you pick your contact lenses carefully, you'll get the best type for your eyes. Your optician will give you his recommendations during your fitting exam, and go over how you should care for your new contacts. This way, even if you are new to the world of contacts, you'll know what you should and shouldn't do. With the right type of contacts for your eyes - you'll find vision to be a new and exciting world.

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How To Clean Hard Contacts

(category: Contact-Lenses, Word count: 472)
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Hard, or rigid contacts are comprised of material that is known as PMMA (polymethylmethacrylate). This material is very rigid, and doesn't contain near as much water as soft contacts. With that in mind, taking care of and cleaning hard lenses is very different that cleaning and maintaining soft contact lenses.

Before you purchase a pair of hard or rigid contacts, you should know how to take care of them and how to clean them. Hard contacts differ from soft contacts, as the cleaning process is very different. When you purchase your contacts you should also purchase your cleaning solution. Your cleaner is very important, as you must have it with hard contacts.

The one thing that hard and soft contact lenses have in common, is the fact that you must wash your hands before you handle either of them. You should always wash your hands with soap and water before you handle your hard lenses. Antibacterial soap is the best soap to use, as it will thoroughly clean your hands and it doesn't contain any type of fragrance.

The first thing to do when cleaning your hard contacts is to take the lens out of your eye and put it in the center of your hand. You should have your cleaner out, and ready to use anytime you are looking to clean your lenses. Once you have the lens in the palm of your hand, squirt a couple of cleaning drops into the center of the lens. Now, gently work the solution into the lens, for a minute or so. You should always avoid using pressure, as you could end up tearing the lens.

Once you have finished cleaning your lens, you'll need to rinse it. You can rinse hard contact lenses using lukewarm water. These types of lenses are very sturdy and don't require any special liquid or solution for rinsing. When you have finished cleaning and rinsing your contacts, simply put them back in the case and fill it with the solution that you have for soaking your hard lenses in. The soaking solution will keep your contacts fresh, and clean the protein off of them that can build up from wear.

Hard contact lenses will last you for a long time, providing you take care of them. Most contact lenses will last you longer than soft lenses, without needing to be replaced for months at a time. They are easy to clean as well, providing you know how to clean them. You can find the soaking and cleaning solution at your local department store, with several brands to choose from. If you take care of your hard contact lenses and soak them in solution when you sleep, they will last you for a long time - with no problems or harm to your eyes.

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Getting Comfort With Your Contact Lenses

(category: Contact-Lenses, Word count: 635)
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If you don't take care of your contact lenses, they can do you more harm than good. Contact lenses are a very popular alternative to corrective vision, and they can really help your eyes if you take care of them. There are ways that you can get the most from your contacts, and ensure that they remain comfortable for as long as you wear them. Below, you will find some tips on how to get the best from your contacts.

To ensure that your contacts remain healthy, you should always replace them as required by the manufacturer or type of contacts you are using. Most types of contacts need to be replaced every 2 weeks, and replaced with a fresh pair. If you are using daily disposable lenses, you should always throw them away before you go to sleep, then wake up to a fresh new pair in the morning.

Another common mistake people make, that can easily damage or affect contacts, is swapping them with other people. You should never swap your contacts, even with a family member or friend. No matter how well you know the person, you should never switch contacts with them. Swapping contacts can damage your eyes, in the terms of protein and contact shape/power.

Anytime your eyes start to bother you, you should take your contacts out and allow your eyes time to rest. Normally, if your contacts are causing irritation, allowing your eyes ample time to rest will correct the problem. If it happens to be more than just tired eyes or irritation, you should leave your contacts out until you can schedule an appointment with your optician and get them checked.

Before you handle your contacts, or put them in your eyes, you should always wash your hands with soap and water, and dry them thoroughly. If you handle your contacts with dirty hands, you could easily get dirt or debris on your lenses and transfer that dirt that you put on the lens into your eye - which could result in an eye infection. If your hands aren't clean, you can also scratch or tear your contact lens, which can do damage to your eyes, possibly even scratch the cornea.

When you handle your solution, you should avoid letting the tip of the bottle touch any surface. You should also make sure that you read the label on the solution bottles, as there are some types of saline solution that are intended to be used with certain contacts. Some types of solution aren't meant to be put in your eyes, while others can be used as eye drops. To be on the safe side, you should always read the label and know what you can and can't do with your solution.

When you put your contacts in, you should try and put them in using the same order each and every time. This way, you'll know which contact goes in first and you won't get them mixed up. Before you put them in, you should always inspect them each and every time to make sure they aren't torn or damaged. If you notice a tear or anything wrong with your lenses, you should immediately discard them and switch to a fresh pair.

To get the most from your contacts and ensure that they remain comfortable, you should always take care of them and use a bit of common sense. If you experience any problems with your contacts, you should take them out and let your eyes rest for a while. Contacts are great to have, although you'll need to rest your eyes every so often. This way, your eyes will get the rest and oxygen they need, and you can go back to wearing your contacts after a few hours.

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Gas Permeable Contact Lenses

(category: Contact-Lenses, Word count: 467)
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Also known as oxygen permeable contacts, gas permeable contact lenses are a lot easier to take care of then other types of contacts - including soft contact lenses. GP (Gas Permeable) contacts are made from a combination of fluorine and silicone, meaning that they won't attract protein near as much as other types of contacts. If you have had a problem with protein on your lenses in the past, GP contacts will pretty much eliminate that problem.

Keep in mind, you'll still need to clean your GP lenses, in order to keep them free of protein, debris, and to keep them comfortable when you wear them. They clean much easier and faster than soft lenses, and they will last you longer as well. For a lot of contact lenses users, gas permeable lenses are the preferred way to go.

If you wear GP lenses or looking to wear them, you'll need to keep a re-wetting solution or saline drops with you just in case they start to get dry. Anytime your eyes feel dry, you can use the drops to moisten your eyes back up, and keep your contacts comfortable. Re-wetting drops are normal to use, even with soft lenses. Dryness in the eyes is very common with contacts, which is why you should always have re-wetting drops with you.

After you have worn your GP lenses during the day, you should always clean, rinse, and dry them out once you take them out for the night. When you clean them, you should always use the right solution, instead of water. If you soak them in water it could damage the material, which could in turn damage your eyes. Depending on the type of contacts and brand you have, you should pick the solution accordingly. The solution you use shouldn't burn your eyes, or cause you to feel any type of discomfort.

When you go to your optician to have your eyes fitted for contacts, be sure to ask about gas permeable contacts. If your eye doctor thinks they are right for you, he should recommend them. Normally, they are for older people, or those who have had eye problems in the past. They are strong contacts - and perfect for daily wear.

If you've been looking for contact lenses that won't disappoint, GP lenses are everything you need. They can be purchased locally or online, normally at the same price of soft lenses. They last longer than soft lenses, meaning that you won't need to purchase them quite as often. If you take care of them, they should last you for a long time. Once you have tried gas permeable contact lenses and see just how great they are - you'll never look at soft contact lenses the same way again.

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Switching To Contact Lenses

(category: Contact-Lenses, Word count: 590)
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Switching from glasses to contact lenses is easier than you may think. Contact lenses are the preferred alternative to vision correction these days, offering you the vision enhancement you need at a price you can afford. There are a lot of things you'll to need to know about your contacts, although they are far superior to the traditional correction of glasses.

The first thing you'll need to do when getting contact lenses is to visit your optician and be fitted for the lenses. Your optician will give you a prescription for your contacts, examine the health of your eyes, and tell you which type of contacts will work the best for you. He or she can also tell you which contacts are best for your budget as well.

These days, there are several contact lenses to choose from. You have many different manufacturers as well, offering many different types, colors, and styles. Not all are suitable for you though, as no 2 eyes are the same. When you get fitted for your contact lenses, your optician will be able to help you make that decision.

When you first start wearing your contacts, you should never wear them for extended periods of time. Contacts will need some time to adjust to your eyes, and your eyes will need some time to rest. If you wear them too long when you start wearing them, they can harm your eyes. Your optician will tell you what he recommends, which is normally a few hours during the day then take them out. With each passing day, you can wear them for longer periods until your eyes gradually adjust.

Another aspect that will take some getting used to, that you don't face with glasses, is knowing how to handle your contact lenses. You'll need to make sure that your hands are clean before you handle your contacts, to avoid scratching or damaging the lenses. When you take your contacts out or put them in your eyes, you'll need to handle them - which requires your hands to be clean.

Something you may experience with your new contacts is dry eyes. Dryness in the eyes when wearing contacts is very common, and should be expected. When wearing glasses, this is one problem you won't have. If your eyes start to dry out when wearing your contacts, you should put a few drops of re-wetting or saline solution in your eyes. These drops will help to moisten your eyes and give you some relief from the irritation that dryness causes.

Although glasses need to be cleaned frequently, contact lenses need to be cleaned and disinfected on a daily basis. Protein will build up on the surface of the contacts, requiring them to be cleaned with a disinfecting or multi-purpose solution. The easiest way to do this is to soak your contacts in the solution when you go to sleep at night. This way, you can wake up in the morning and your contact lenses will be ready to wear.

All in all, contact lenses are preferred over glasses. You'll need to change them out though, normally every couple of weeks. Changing them out with a fresh pair will make your eyes feel refreshed, and keep you from getting infections. Contact lenses are great for virtually anyone, and they can give you a full range of sight. They won't hang off your face like glasses - yet they will give the freedom in knowing that you can do virtually any activity you choose.

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