Think back to when you were a kid and someone treated you to an outing to the local ice cream parlor. You walk through the doors and are greeted by the sweet smell of 31 flavors and fresh waffle cones. You approach the counter set on a double scoop of Rocky Road, but with your nose pressed up to the glass and an endless array of flavors before your eyes, you’re less confident in your choice.
The pralines and cream with caramel drizzle looks amazing, the strawberry is always a safe bet, and the neon swirl of color beaming from a half-scooped tub of rainbow sherbet pulls you in yet another direction.
In the end you stick with your original choice, but as you leave the shop with a taste of Rocky Road in your mouth and a trickle of it racing down the cone towards your knuckles, you wonder if you made the right call.
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.
You’ve likely seen (or will see) different companies claiming their lenses or enhancements reduce a specific or fixed percentage of blue light. And you’ve probably noticed that SunSync Light-Reactive Lenses do not do that.
When you hear or read that a lens product filters 90% of blue light it may sound good, but it is in fact, misleading.
In a recent VSP provider survey,* eye care professionals (ECP) were asked for their opinions on SunSync Drive XT, the light-reactive lenses that get darker outdoors and stay dark in the car. From ECP experience to patient satisfaction, SunSync’s extra reactive lenses earned high marks among industry pros.
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.
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