Glasses may look like one way in the store, but when you try them on, the opposite is true. Some children need time to adjust to glasses and need help with the transition. If your child is uncomfortable with the new glasses, they may not wear them in school. This is one of the times when they need them the most. After all, glasses can promote better reading comprehension, improve the symptoms of digital eye fatigue, and help your child see more clearly.
As adults, we can get rid of oversized glasses and thick frames. However, children need something more comfortable that will not depress their faces. Children's glasses should fit their eye sockets, but not extend to the cheeks. Your child's frame should extend to the width of the face, just beyond the cheekbones. The glasses should conform to the shape of your child's eyes to create better peripheral vision. The abnormal curvature of the lens can cause some discomfort and uneven UV protection. In addition, your child's eyes should be directly behind the lenses. You should also pay attention to the length of the temples of the glasses. The temples should be just beyond your child's ears, and your child should only feel them on the skin in front of the curve. When buying children's glasses, in addition to the width of the frame, special attention should be paid to the thickness and material of the lenses. Children are very active and need strong lenses that will not break when dropped. The frame should also be strong and able to withstand any damage. Make sure they fit the ears and nose to avoid falling off.
Wearing glasses for children is easy. Comfort is the most important thing, so if your child looks painful or has red spots on his face, he may need to adjust his glasses.
How children buy glasses and the correct way to wear them