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Reading glasses, also known as Presbyopia glasses, are optical products belonging to convex lenses, which mainly meet the needs of people with presbyopia. When you are over 40 years old, there will be a certain degree of presbyopia. The use of such reading glasses plays an indispensable role in improving people's quality of life. Our reading glasses are durable and made of high-quality materials.
Our reading glasses feature prescription-grade magnification and are available in nearly a thousand styles. Some are loved for their eye-popping colors, some for their sleek and flattering lines, and some for their outstanding durability or value. From classic frameless to modern shapes and colors. Find the best reader for your visual needs and sense of style at ANRRI EYEWEAR. Or, browse our best-selling reading glasses and new arrivals for more inspiration.
Choose reading glasses strength 'by age'
Age 40-44 – Recommended power +0.75 to +1.00 dioptre.
Age 45-49 – Recommended power +1.00 to +1.50 dioptre.
Age 50-54 – Recommended power +1.50 to +2.00 dioptre.
Age 55-59 – Recommended power +2.00 to +2.25 dioptre.
Age 61-65 – Recommended power +2.25 to +2.50 dioptre.
The principle of reading glasses is the principle of convex lens, which uses the condensing effect of the convex lens to move the image of the object forward to the retina. Presbyopic glasses, also known as presbyopic glasses, are a class of optical products for glasses used by people with presbyopia. However, cheap readers are the lowest level of reading glasses with magnifying glasses and may have an effect on the degree of presbyopia.
The higher the diopter, the stronger the diopter of the glasses. This means that +1.50 diopters is stronger than +1.25 diopters. However, the difference between the two is only 0.25 diopter, which is not much difference objectively. Also, the higher the number, the higher your presbyopia and the closer you can see.
In fact, wearing reading glasses all the time will not harm your eye health, but wearing reading glasses while driving, participating in sports, or other activities that involve a wider field of vision can cause headaches and blurred vision.
Although most optometrists recommend that you change your prescription glasses every one to three years, there are no rules or requirements for how often you need to change your prescription glasses. If your vision has not changed and your glasses are in good condition, you may be able to keep the same pair of glasses for a long time. However, if you're wearing old glasses and you're constantly having poor vision and seeing things blurry, you'll need to go to an optometrist to get a new prescription.