There are different types of prescription lenses for your personal vision needs. The quality of the lenses, their characteristics and coatings all contribute to your satisfaction with the glasses. We will provide you with the most professional lens service. 

- Types Of Prescription Lenses -

< 1.Single Vision Lens >

What are single vision lenses?
Single vision glasses have lenses with only one focal point. Glasses for nearsightedness and farsightedness, as well as reading glasses can all belong to this family. They have one focus point and can only correct for vision for a single distance.


What can single vision lenses do?
Single vision glasses are sufficient for basic vision needs. It cannot provide higher-level accommodations such as correcting for multiple distances, reducing fatigue, or controlling brightness.

< 2. Progressive Lens >

What are progressive lenses?
Progressive lenses, have multiple focal points. They have three main fields of vision to accommodate viewing at a distance, intermediate, and reading close up. They give a better optical effect, providing you with a better experience.


1.Classic coating
These are transparent lenses many people wear from day to day and can be replaced with the help of an optometrist.

2.Blue Light Blocking Coating
Protect your eyes from the blue lights emitted by phones and computers.

Do your eyes experience the following symptoms?
Why choose blue light blocking glasses?
Why choose our lens?

3.Light Responsive
The tone of the lens changes according to the amount of light around you. 


When you see numbers like 1.49, 1.56, 1.60, 1.67, 1.71, and 1.74 on the lens, they are referring to the refractive index of the lens.

1. Does higher refractive index mean better the quality?
The quality of the lens depends on how it was made and the material. The refractive index does not influence the quality of the lens. 
2.Does higher the refractive index mean thinner lens?
The thickness of the lens is not only determined by the refractive index but also the size of the frame, the degree of astigmatism and the pupillary distance.