Today’s digital prescription lenses can be customized to meet your unique lifestyle and vision correction needs. Transition lenses respond to UV light and change from clear indoors to dark outdoors. Progressive lenses provide multiple fields of vision for patients with Presbyopia. High-index lenses are thinner and lighter improving the cosmetic appearance for high prescriptions. The point is, while eyeglass lenses are prescribed to correct all kinds of vision problems, prescription lenses have come a long way—offering you the opportunity to truly customize your eyeglasses and make a statement about how you choose to look at the world.
Your Lens Technology Makes a Huge Difference
Book an Appointment to find out how
Our Lens Technology
Zeiss Single Vision
Single Vision w/ Crizal Coating
Zeiss Office Lenses
Lens Technology Terms & Tips
- Bifocal Lenses
Bifocals are lenses with two distinct viewing areas to help correct vision that at two different distances.
- High Index and Aspheric Lenses
Manufactured to be thinner at the edges of the lens and lighter in weight overall—a good choice for people with stronger prescriptions.
- Photochromic Lenses
Photochromic lenses change from clear to dark based on the intensity of UV radiation.
- Polycarbonate Lenses
Polycarbonate lenses are up to 10 times more impact resistant than regular plastic lenses.
- Consider a Second Pair of Glasses
So often, one pair of eyeglasses simply can’t do it all.
- Lens Maintenance
Use our provided cloth and lens cleaner for everyday light cleaning.
- Progressive Lenses
Progressive lenses allow multiple vision fields to be incorporated into a single lens without any clear distinction between the fields themselves. This is why progressive lenses are often referred to as “no-line” bifocals or trifocals.