Give your teen patients the lenses they want – with the health and value parents are looking for. Fit SofLens daily disposable contact lenses. They are an ideal lens for teen patients. And an outstanding opportunity for your practice.
Teens have high interest in trying contact lenses
Teens have high interest in trying contact lenses, creating an outstanding growth opportunity:2
Plus, parents have reason to be interested, too:3
- 41% say their teens don’t always wear their glasses when they should
- Over 50% agree that glasses and contacts complement each other
- 75% state contact lenses are better than glasses for playing sports
The ACHIEVE study has shown that contact lenses can make teens feel more confident about their physical appearance, athletic abilities, and academic performance.4
However, 58% of parents have not seriously considered lenses for their teens and many have these perceived barriers:3
- Parents think glasses are easier to keep clean and take care of than contact lenses
- Parents are concerned about their children’s ability to take care of contact lenses
Bausch + Lomb SofLens daily disposable contact lenses can help address these issues – giving you an opportunity to bring in new wearers and grow your practice.
SofLens daily disposable lenses are right for teens
Exceptional vision and comfort
- High Definition Optics, an aspheric design, reduce spherical aberration – which means exceptional vision all day, and especially in low light
- Slow-release packaging solution includes poloxamine to provide all-day comfort
- Ergonomic blister pack enables smooth lens removal
- Excellent handling for easy lens insertion and removal
Exceptional eye health
- One of the healthiest modalities available
- 85% patient compliance compared to 41% for 2-week lens wearers5
2 2008 Gallup Survey of the Contact Lens Market.
3 Fairfield Research among members of the Good Housekeeping Reader Advisory Panel on behalf of ACUVUE brand contact lenses.
4 ACHIEVE study of 484 eight- to 11-year-old nearsighted children, conducted from September 2003 to October 2007 at fi ve clinical centers in the United States, children were randomly assigned to wear spectacles (n=237) or contact lenses (n=247) for three years, and then completed self-perception profiles based on their experiences.
5 Dumbleton K, Woods C, Jones L, Fonn D, Sarwer D. Patient and Practitioner Compliance with Silicone Hydrogel and Daily Disposable Lens Replacement in the United States. Eye & Contact Lens 2009;4.