Now you can easily provide an enhanced practice experience by offering new SunSync Light-Reactive Lenses patient brochure that promote informed discussions and confident purchase decisions.
The new brochure, in an updated booklet format, educates patients on the problem of slow fade-back speed, introduces them to the technology that overcomes it, and helps them easily match their lifestyle to the perfect SunSync Light-Reactive Lens.
In part one of this three-part series, we took an in-depth look at standard light reactive lenses . In this second installment, we’ll be covering their extra reactive associates.
SunSync Drive XT offers round-the-clock comfort, clarity, and convenience whether at home, in the office, or on the road. But when is it dark? When is it clear? And how dark and clear does it get in each environment? This infographic answers all of those questions and more.*
Since its debut in March, SunSync Drive XT has generated a ton of interest from patients excited to learn more about this new, extra reactive lens that works in the car. We figure, if we’re getting inquiries, you probably are too. So, we’ve pulled together five of the most common questions we've received from patients and provided ready-to-use responses for each.
The word “workplace” can mean different things to different people. A recent shift to more gig economy jobs – or the kind of short-term, contracted, “be your own boss” jobs that are ticking up gradually – means the workplace can be anywhere. Even in your car.
Photochromics are a great choice for a variety of your patients. But sometimes, picking the right frame for a light-reactive lens can be a bit tricky. As an optician, your patients look to you to put them in a pair of glasses that fit right, suit their lifestyle, and of course, help them see better.
To help you help them, we asked 20-year optical veteran Chris Nichols, ABO, for her advice on selecting the ideal frame for a photochromic.
It’s winter and that means snowfall, skiing, snowboarding, and shoveling. But for those of us with eyes on the brain, it also means a lot of glare and reflected UV (ultraviolet) light. And that means it’s vital to remind patients about protecting their eyes.
Messages of UV protection are often reserved for appointments from May to June (depending on your zip code). But discussing UV in winter is equally important for several reasons.
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