MiSight® Spectacle Lenses
Research shows that children are becoming short-sighted (myopic), younger than ever before.1
Often myopia is seen as ‘one of those things’ that happens as a child grows up.
The younger a child becomes myopic, the stronger their glasses may need to be to see clearly as an adult.2,3
Myopic children are also at a much higher risk later in life of serious myopia related eye problems such as retinal detachments and myopic macular degeneration, as well as the lifestyle impact of higher prescriptions.4-7
But there are steps you can take now. Suitable for children as young as 6 years old, our MiSight® Spectacle Lenses with Diffusion Optics Technology™ can help to slow down myopia in your child.8*
The features you'll love
Our lenses help scatter light, reducing retinal contrast which helps slow abnormal growth in young eyes.9,10
Designed for all day wear
A central clear aperture provides unfiltered vision when extra fine, near vision detail is needed.
Whether looking near or far, wear all day and be a star!
For maximum benefit8, wear your glasses all day, every day. This includes reading or when looking at other close-up objects.
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*Reduction in progression of spherical equivalent refraction and axial length from baseline over 24 months was 47% and 24% on average, respectively (p#0.0041)
† compared to control spectacle lenses. Analysis based on parent responses to in-office question, "Does your child remove their spectacles for any near vision activities?” (n=51 test, n=62 control). For the full study cohort, reduction in progression of spherical equivalent refraction baseline over 24 months was 47% on average.
1. McCullough S, et al. Six Year Refractive Change among White Children and Young Adults: Evidence for Significant Increase in Myopia among White UK Children. PLoS ONE. 2016;11:e0146332.
2. Chua SYL, et al. Age of onset of myopia predicts risk of high myopia in later childhood in myopic Singapore children. Ophthalmic Physiol Opt. 2016;36(4):388-94.
3. Chiang W-Y, et al. Early Age of the First Myopic Spectacle Prescription, as an Indicator of Early Onset of Myopia, Is a Risk Factor for High Myopia in Adulthood. J Ophthalmol. 2021:6612116.
4. Jones D, Luensmann D. The prevalence and impact of high myopia. Eye & Contact Lens: Science &
Clinical Practice. 2012;38(3):188-196.
5. Mitchell P, et al. The relationship between glaucoma and myopia: the Blue mountains Eye Study. Ophthalmology. 1999;106(10):2010-5.
6. Tideman JWL, et al. Axial length growth and the risk of developing myopia in European children. Acta Ophthalmol. 2018;96(3)301-309.
7. Sankaridurg P, et al. IMI Impact of Myopia. Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 2021;62(5):2.
8. SGV data on file 2021. Control of Myopia Using Peripheral Diffusion Lenses: Efficacy and Safety Study, 24-month results (n = 256, 14 North American sites).
9. Rappon J, et al. Tolerability of novel myopia control spectacle designs. Invest Ophthalmol Vis
10. Rappon J, et al. Novel DOT Lenses from SightGlass Vision Show Great Promise to Fight
Myopia. Review of Myopia Management (2020). Available at: https://reviewofmm.com/novel-dot-lenses-fromsightglass-vision-show-great-promise-to-fight-myopia. Accessed August 2021.