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How to Place an Order?

# 01
Have Your Prescription Ready

You will need a valid prescription for glasses from your optometrist in order to purchase eyeglasses online.

# 02
Select Your Frame

Choosing your desired frame from our website. Simply use our menu options to choose your desired shape or style.
Don't know how to choose frame shape, you can click here: Best Frame For Your Face Shapes

# 03
Virtual Try-on

Find frames that fit your face with our handy Virtual Try-On feature.

# 04
Choose Your Lenses and Submit Your Prescription

Once you’ve chosen a frame, click the “Select Lens” button to choose your lens you want.
Then, fill in your Prescription according to the directions. Click here: How to Fill in Your Prescription?
Don’t know your PD, you can click here: How to measure your PD?

# 05
Add to Cart and Complete Your Order

After submitting your prescription, double check your order to make sure your prescription is correct – then add your order to the cart. Then proceed to check out where you’ll enter your billing and shipping information. Once you’ve completed your order, you can check the completed order at "MY ORDERS" line.

# 06
Customer Service

If you are not sure how to enter your prescription online, you can email us at

How to Find My Frame Size?

Choosing the right frame size is super important when buying glasses online.This ensures that you get the right fit.

Our Frame Sizes

We offer 3 frames sizes, see the table below.We suggest you measure your frame dimensions to make sure your new glasses correctly fit your face.

Due to the different measurements methods, the measurements printed on the inside of the temple arm may vary from those showing on our website.


Follow our guide below to measure the frame width and ensure your new glasses are the right size for your face.

You can get the dimensions of the frames on the product detail page, as shown below.

How to Read Your Prescription?

Understanding Your Optical Prescription

Your Rx is what an ophthalmologist (an MD) or optometrist (a doctor of optometry) provides to correct your vision with a pair of eyeglasses with corrective lenses.

Below is a brief description of what the numbers and letters on your optical prescription mean to help you understand your optical prescription.

R (Right) & L (Left): These letters indicate which eye is being talked about in the prescription.

Sph (Sphere): This indicates the basic degree of short or long-sightedness. Minus (-) means you are shortsighted and plus (+) means longsighted. There will also be a number associated with this which could be small or large. The higher the number the stronger the strength of prescription lens required. This could have an impact on the frames you choose as the higher the prescription the bigger the curve of the actual lens.

Cyl (Cylinder): This is your level of astigmatism (visual distortion), which is the amount of ‘extra’ prescription you have. Astigmatism is caused by an irregularly shaped cornea and can lead to blurred or distorted vision. If this box is empty it means you have no astigmatism and your eyes are perfectly round. If there is a low number it means your eyes are slightly out of shape whereas a high number indicates that your eyes are very oval in shape and therefore more affected by astigmatism.

AXI(Axis): This denotes the Cyl described above by measuring the astigmatism in degrees. This is used by your opticians when angling your lenses.

ADD: This denotes the 'extra' power you need for close work (Near ADD) or arm’s length (Inter ADD). If numbers are shown in this section it means you have different prescriptions for distance or reading, this may then mean you need bifocal or varifocal lenses.

Prism: Prism is sometimes prescribed when eyes need help working together. If you are having spectacles for near vision or to help prevent headaches, prism may be included in your prescription.


Sphere and cylinder power is always measured in dioptres. These come in decimal form and are commonly written in quarter-diopter values. In contrast, the axis values are whole numbers from 1 to 180 and dictate a location.

It’s important to remember that a glasses prescription is not the same as a contact lens prescription so the two are not interchangeable.

How to Measure Your PD?
How to choose Lenses?
Best Frame For Your Face Shapes


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