Contact Lenses

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Contact Lenses

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Soft Contact Lenses

Hydrogel Contact lens:
Soft contacts are made of pliable hydrophilic (“water-loving”) plastics called hydrogels.

Silicon Hydrogel Contact lens:
They are healthier than conventional soft lenses because they allow up to 6 times more oxygen to pass through them and increased oxygen transmission results in better overall eye health. It can be used as a Bandage Contact lens. Oxygen transmissibility (DK/T) more than 87 to prevent corneal edema.

Duration of Lens Wear

• Daily Disposable
• Biweekly Disposable
• Monthly Disposable
• Conventional Contact lens

Soft contact lens are available to correct

• Myopia
• Hyperopia
• Astigmatism (upto -10 cyl available now)
• Mixed Astigmatism can also correct with soft contact lens.
• Contact lens in pediatric
• Prosthetic Soft contact lens
• Presbyopia
• Monovision Correction
• Multifocal contact lens
• Coloured Contact lens


Rigid Contact lens

Gas permeable contact lenses are another option for potential lens wearers. They are sometimes referred to as hard lenses, GP or RGP (rigid gas permeable lenses).

Gas permeable lenses are perfect for the following people:
• Those who have an astigmatism as they offer a more rigid fitted lens
• People with eye conditions that cause irregularity to the shape
• Soft lens wearers who don’t find their vision are sharp enough.

Normal RGP Lens design

Special RGP Lens Design for Keratoconus

What is keratoconus?

Keratoconus is an eye condition in which the regularly dome-shaped cornea bulges outwards and thins over time. Symptoms are typically first noticed in the late teens or early 20’s and tend to progress slowly over the next 10 to 20 years.

Available Options in Rigid Contact lens

• Oval Keratoconus design lens
• Nipple cone Design lens
• Post Graft Design
• Irregular Cornea lens Design
• Semi- Scleral ( Extra Limbal) design Design to fit all irregular corneas which do not tolerate any other RGP or Hybrid/Soft lens

What are the symptoms of keratoconus?

Depending on the rate of progression and severity, keratoconus can have mild to severe effects on your vision.

Early symptoms of keratoconus may include:
• Mild blurring and distortion of vision
• Sensitivity to light
• Glare
• Mild eye irritation
• Eye strain


• Oval keratoconus
• Nipple keratoconus
• Pellucid Marginal Degeneration
• Keratoglobus
• Lasik induced Ectasia
• Post Graft
• For Patients Undergone penetrating Keratoplasty
• Intacs (Corneal Rings)
• Corneal collagen cross linking
• Severe Dryness

Semi-Scleral Design

Available Options in Rigid Contact lens

Identifying conditions on basis of Normalized Scale in Topography

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