As the world’s largest retailers of designer reading glasses, we’ve helped our customers find a pair that that lets them read, and look great while they do it. We built our knowledge center to provide answers to some of your commonly asked questions and to help you pick out your perfect pair of specs.
- Your Best Fit – Made Easy
- How Reading Glasses Work
- Download the Eye Chart
- Flattering Glasses For Your Face Shape
- Bifocal Reading Glasses: A Complete Guide
- What Are Polarized Lenses
- Primer For First Timers
- Frame And Lens Care
- Nose Pad Replacement
- Nose Pad Adjustments
- Temple Arm Adjustments
- How To Use Progressives: A Complete Guide To Progressive Lenses
- How to Use Your New Computer Lenses
- Reading Glasses That Complete Any Look
To simplify your search for the perfect fit, rather than rely solely on precise measurements, we like to refer to what we call the “Practical Fit.”
If you only need a little extra help while reading, this makes our specs an excellent alternative to custom lenses.
We’ll go over the different options, from round lenses to angular frames, to help you pick out your next pair of readers.
Bifocals offer the best of both worlds, giving you strength when you need it, but getting out of your way when you don’t.
We’ll go over the basic medical conditions that our lenses can help compensate for, and point you in the right direction when you start looking for frames.
We’ll cover how to clean your lenses without scratching them, or tips on how to keep your frames from bending.
Instructions for glasses positioned too high on bridge of nose & glasses positioned too low on bridge of nose.
How to adjust your temple/arm if temple/arm is adjusted too short or if glasses slip and temple is too long.
Your New “No Line” Lenses, also known as Progressive Lenses, will provide clear, comfortable close up vision, without a line of sight.
Computer Lenses make it easy for your eyes to move back and forth between near vision tasks like computer work and reading printed material.