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
Sci. 2019;60(9):5845-5845.
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.