Discover a lens that brings all distances into focus

If you have trouble seeing things up close and want to ditch your reading glasses, a multifocal lens could be a good option to help you regain a full range of vision.

See the difference correcting cataracts and presbyopia can make

What you might see after you correct your cataracts

Image Blurry

What you might see after you correct both eye conditions

Image Clear

 

The simulated images above are for illustration purposes only.

No more fumbling with readers?

If you have trouble seeing up close, and find yourself frequently fumbling with your readers, it could be presbyopia; a condition that happens to nearly everyone over 40 year old. It's caused by a natural hardening of the eye's lens, and changes to the muscles surrounding the eye that makes it difficult to see things close up.

If you have presbyopia and choose a standard monofocal replacement lens, you'll likely still have difficulty reading books or using computers without your glasses after cataract surgery. However, if you and your doctor choose a multifocal lens, you may not have to wear glasses again after surgery.

Patient received modest compensation for participation in this video.

Picturing all-distance vision

Hear from others who are enjoying the benefits of advanced-technology lenses. By investing in a multifocal replacement lens for your cataract surgery, you could save money on buying glasses.

Watch more videos

Cathy Cataracts
Andy Astigmatism

Great vision starts with a conversation

Talk to your doctor about whether you could be a candidate for a multifocal lens and if they have a payment plan available. Like all technologies, there are specific multifocal lens brands that let you see clearer.


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