Merging Clarity & Protection with Prescription Safety Glasses

It’s important to protect your eyes as well as possible when you’re on the job. Prescription safety glasses can help, but it’s important to understand how they work with your prescription and which ones are best for you.

Why are prescription safety glasses important?

Prescription safety glasses provide clarity and protection all in one. If you’re an active person who spends a lot of time outdoors, then prescription sunglasses may not be the best option for you. Prescription safety glasses are a great alternative to prescription sunglasses because they offer all of the same benefits but with added protection against harmful UV rays and other environmental hazards.

When choosing between prescription safety glasses and regular sunglasses, it’s important to keep in mind that most people don’t need both types of eyewear; one will do just fine! The main difference between these two products is how they fit on your face: A pair of regular sunglasses rests above your eyebrows while a pair of prescription safety eyewear sits below them (or around them).

This means that if you already own some nice looking non-prescription sunnies but would like something more protective for work or play activities such as biking or boating, then investing in some high quality protective lenses will help ensure proper eye health while also making sure those costly shades stay intact over time!

How do You choose the right style of prescription safety glasses?

Choosing the right style of prescription safety glasses is a process that involves several factors. First, you’ll need to figure out what kind of lens you need. Do you require a bifocal or progressive lens? Are your eyesight issues affecting both eyes equally? Should one eye be corrected for distance while the other is corrected for near vision?

Next, consider the shape of your face and head when choosing a frame style. Round faces will do well with square frames or rectangular shapes that are rounded at the top corners; oval-shaped faces work well with square or rectangular frames as well; triangular-shaped faces look great in rounded lenses like half moons (also known as aviator styles).

Finally, consider how much protection from UV light exposure matters to you–and whether any anti-scratch coating would be helpful in reducing damage over time due to perspiration or dust particles rubbing against them during active use around machinery at work sites where there may not always be access available during breaks so they don’t get washed off every day before heading back out again…

What are the different classifications of prescription safety glasses?

There are a variety of classifications for prescription safety glasses. This guide will help you understand what they are and how each classification works.

  • Clear or tinted lenses: Clear lenses provide the highest level of protection against UV light, glare and other harmful elements in the environment. They also allow for maximum visibility when working with small parts that require fine motor skills or detail work such as soldering, wiring circuits and more.
  • Single vision or bifocal lenses: These types come in two main varieties: single vision (or monovision), which means one lens provides both distance vision while another corrects near-sightedness; bifocal lenses have two distinct sections–one for distance viewing and another for reading/close-up tasks–that can be easily flipped up when needed so you never have to take off your safety glasses during breaks from work! However there are some drawbacks associated with these types because they can only be used indoors due to limited peripheral vision capabilities caused by wearing them all day long while performing tasks like welding outdoors where there’s plenty going on around us at all times.”

What is ANSI Z87.1-2010 and what does it mean for my safety glasses?

ANSI Z87.1-2010 is a safety standard that defines what makes a pair of safety glasses, goggles, or face shields compliant with the Federal Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA). This standard applies to all types of wearable eye protection including prescription safety glasses and non-prescription sunglasses.

The latest version of this important document was released by ANSI in 2010 and has since been adopted by many other countries around the globe including Canada, Europe, Australia and New Zealand as well as other U.S. state agencies such as California’s Division of Occupational Safety & Health (CAL/OSHA).

Will prescription safety eye wear affect your vision coverage?

If you have a high prescription, you may need a wider lens. If your eyesight has changed and your vision is no longer as good as it used to be (even with glasses), it’s likely that the lenses in your safety glasses will need to be replaced with higher-power lenses.

If you have a low prescription, chances are that the frames and lenses of any new pair of prescription safety eyewear will work just fine for now. If there is any question about whether or not this will be an issue for someone who wears contacts or has astigmatism, ask them about their current prescriptions when ordering their new safety glasses so we can make sure everything fits correctly!

If someone does need both the frames and lenses changed at once: We offer customizations like this all the time–and our prices start at $49 per pair!

Prescription safety glasses provide clarity and protection all in one.

Prescription safety glasses are designed to protect against flying debris and other hazards, while still providing the wearer with clear vision. They’re also comfortable, lightweight and durable–all things that make them ideal for workers who need to see what they’re doing while they work.


Safety glasses with prescription lenses are a great option for those who want to protect their eyes while still being able to see clearly. They are an excellent choice if you wear contacts or have issues with eyeglasses, but still want some protection from debris and other hazards at work.

You Can Also Read: Protect Eyes with Bifocal Safety Glasses