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New Transitions Vantage Lenses with Variable Polarization are now available at Engle Eyewear
Thomas Engle, Board Certified Optician is pleased to announce new Transitions Vantage Lenses with Variable Polarization are now available at Engle Eyewear, Inc.
Engle Eyewear, Optometrists, Opticians and provider of premium optical-care services and products located in Wilkes Barre, PA, introduces the latest in eyewear, Transitions Vantage lenses, the first and only photochromic lens that features variable polarization.
To take care of the eyes, one must be able to protect them from too much light, but too little light will cause strain. Engle Eyewear is proud to present the answer to this — Transitions Vantage lenses.
The innovation is the first and only of its kind, with a combination of two important factors in lenses. First, it is photochromic, meaning it darkens outdoors, where it is important to shade the eyes from too much brightness, and it turns clear indoors, where shade is no longer needed. Second, it is polarized, meaning the lens blocks the glare that comes from water, beaches, snow or other horizontal surfaces. However, more than that, the Transitions Vantage lens has the added benefits of variable polarization — polarization that increases as the lenses get darker in outdoor light.
Transitions Vantage lenses are a breakthrough in optical wear. They are available in a variety of lens materials and prescriptions, including progressive addition lenses. This makes it suitable for most anyone in need of eyeglasses.
Transitions Optical, Inc. launched the latest breakthrough in adaptive lens technology. Variable polarization – Transitions Vantage lenses are the first and only lenses designed to both darken and polarize upon UV exposure to deliver noticeably crisper, sharper vision, even in the brightest outdoor glare.
Transitions Vantage lenses are everyday photochromic lenses that start out virtually clear and non-polarized indoors; outdoors they not only adapt to changing light but also increase polarization as they darken, optimizing the angle at which light reaches the eyes to help control glare and light scatter.