Vision Care for Eye Care Professionals
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Vision Care for Eye Care Professionals
ZEISS FOR EYECARE PROFESSIONALS

ZEISS Officelenses

Offering your customers a complete portfolio for near to intermediate distances.

Officelenses by ZEISS offer clear and relaxed vision from near reading distances to an intermediate range. It’s an excellent choice for customers who spend many hours in front of screens.

  • Clear visual acuity for near to intermediate distances
  • Relaxed vision with natural head and body posture
  • Wide range of customisation and individualisation options available

Officelenses: Available levels of designs

The solution for relaxed and clear vision from near to intermediate distances is available in three different design levels:

  • ZEISS Officelens Plus
  • ZEISS Officelens Superb
  • ZEISS Officelens Individual 

They are ideal for 50% of progressive lens wearers experiencing problems with:

  • clear and comfortable near vision 
  • peripheral distortions
  • limited 3D vision 

Why ZEISS developed their Officelens portfolio?

It offers a smart addition to single vision and progressive lenses.

  • 60 %

    of global spectacle lens buyers are >40 years.1

  • 84 %

    of French people between 45 – 59 years old report digital eye strain.2

  • 64 %

    of Americans in their 50s report digital eye strain.3

Single vision and progressive lenses for computer use: Why are these not always suitable options?

At the beginning of each day, customers who wear single vision or progressive lenses and work at the computer see well. However, as the day progresses, this could change.

Their eyes often feel tired or dry and their vision may become blurry. This means that customers have to blink more often. Some may even experience some degree of headache around or behind their eyes. All these symptoms are typical of eye strain.

Visual challenges with reading lenses.

Reading lenses provide a clear field of vision for close-up objects. However, the wearer may have to move closer to objects for better vision, causing neck and back strain.

Visual challenges with progressive lenses.

Progressive lens zones provide a limited field of clear vision for mid-distances. This causes customers to lift their heads, leading to strained neck and shoulder muscles.

Custom-made ZEISS Portfolio for office lens glasses.

Officelenses by ZEISS will give your customers crisp, clear vision of the three main working distances. They are, at the same time, in line with the needs of each individual wearer:

  1. Reading (100cm), Type “Book”
  2. Workplace (200cm), Type “Near”
  3. Room distance (400cm), Type “Room”
  4. Customised M.I.D. (100-400 cm), Type “Indiviudal”

In fact, Officelenses can make all the difference for your customers. Wearing Officelens glasses results in more natural head and neck posture, providing complete comfort all day long.

Innovations behind ZEISS Officelenses

Technology explained.

  • Maximum Intermediate Distance (M.I.D.) Technology

    Provides a tailored solution for the customer’s maximum intermediate distance according to the personal near- to intermediate distance requirements.

  • Digital Inside® Technology

    This technology enables relaxed and sharper vision during frequent usage of digital devices. The rapid transition to the near zone allows customers to view digital devices with minimal head/eye movement.

  • FaceFit Technology

    Matches the unique facial anatomy for full potential of lens zones.

  • UVProtect Technology

    A higher level of UV protection, which enables clear ZEISS lenses to block harmful UV rays up to 400 nm. This is the same standard of UV protection premium sunglasses provide.

  • Precision Technology

    Fast focus with sharp and dynamic vision, thin and light lenses.

  • FrameFit®+Technology

    Fast focus with sharp and dynamic vision, thin and light lenses.

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  • 1

    The World Market for Vision Correction 2005-2020

  • 2

    https://www.statista.com/statistics/426169/computer-usage-penetration-age-group-france/

  • 3

    Vision Council Eye Strain Report (2016)