I AGREE

We use cookies to personalize content and ads, to provide social media features and to analyze our traffic. By agreeing, you consent to our use of cookies.Learn more

  • Size
    Extra Small
    Small
    Medium
    Large
    Custom
    110mm - 150mm
    120mm - 150mm
    120mm - 150mm
    120mm - 150mm
    120mm - 150mm
  • Shape
    Rectangle
    Wayfarer
    Round
    Square
    Oval
    Horn
    Browline
    Aviator
  • Rim
    Full-Rim
    Semi-Rimless
    Rimless
  • Material
    Acetate
    Wood
    Titanium
    Metal
    Plastic
  • Feature
    Lightweight Frames

    Lightweight frames weigh 15 grams or lighter without the lenses.

    Spring Hinge
    Adjustable nose pads
    Bifocal
    Progressive
    Eligible for your prescription
Clear filters
Enter your prescription

and we will show you only the frames available for your prescription

How to Read an Eyeglass Prescription
Play
Play How to Read an Eyeglass Prescription
SPH (Sphere)

Spherical error, or overall power of lens is the basic part of your prescription. A (+) means you have trouble seeing near, and a (-) means you have trouble seeing things faraway.

CYL (Cylinder) & Axis

A cylinder value indicates astigmatisms or perpetually blurry vision. Axis—measured between 1 and 180°— tell us the orientation of the astigmatism

ADD (Addition)

This number is sometimes written NV for near vision and is used for multifocal lenses and readers

PRISM

We can process prism prescriptions to correct eye orientation

Vertical Prism is used to help correct vertical eye misalignments and is prescribed in opposite directions for both eyes

Horizontal Prism is used to help correct lateral eye misalignments and is always prescribed in the same direction for both eyes

Pupillary Distance
Play
Play Pupillary Distance
PD (Pupillary Distance)

It's just what sounds like—the distance in millimeters (mm) between your pupils. An average PD measurement is 63 mm, but varies by person. If it's not on the prescription, you can measure it yourself by:
• printing the downloadable PD ruler.
• watching our tutorial video.

Show More Options Show Fewer Options
Sort by:
--
  • Popularity
  • Newest Arrivals
  • Recently Viewed
  • Price: High to Low
  • Price: Low to High

    What Are Anti-Glare Glasses?

    Sometimes referred to as “anti-reflective glasses”, anti-glare glasses are a type of eyewear equipped with unique lenses. These lenses offer precise vision correction just like any other, but are coated with a high tech chemical solution that filters out glares and hazes. The result? A clearer perspective that improves vision accuracy and reduces pesky eyestrain.

    How Are Anti-Glare Glasses Made?

    Creating anti-glare glasses involves a combination of expert craftsmanship and high-tech manufacturing. The first step is a careful inspection of the lens’ surface. If even a single microscopic dent or smudge exists on the lens’ exterior, application of the anti-reflective coating will be uneven — which of course, means that it will become defective. Every lens we make is examined thoroughly, bathed in a cleaning solution, and then checked again before moving on to the next step.

    Once we’re completely certain that the lens is perfectly shaped and clean, we place the lens into a special coating chamber. This high-tech machine sprays each individual lens with the special anti-reflection coating solution. Then, it automatically draws air out of itself using an air-locked vacuum to eliminate the chance of any air bubbles appearing on the lens.

    Using Anti-Glare Glasses for Night Driving

    Anti-glare glasses serve many different purposes. One of them being night driving. While some companies sell yellow-tinted glasses lenses for night-time driving, it’s a well-documented fact that these products are extremely dangerous to use. Since driving relies so much on distinguishing different colors, yellow-tinted night driving glasses can negatively impact how clearly you will read stop signs, view traffic signals, and more. Anti-glare glasses are superior in that they block out the glaring lights of other cars WITHOUT influencing how you perceive color. (This effect also doubles as a reason to use them as anti-glare computer glasses.)

    How to Clean Anti-Glare Glasses

    When cleaning your favorite pair of anti-glare lenses, be sure to only use cleaning sprays and solutions that your optometrist recommends. Avoid using dishwashing detergent or other commonplace household cleaners at all costs. These solutions may contain chemicals that can deteriorate and lessen the quality of the lens coating on your glasses.