Latest News

Can Drug For Rheumatoid Arthritis Damage...
Hydroxychloroquine (Plaquenil) was originally used to treat malaria and is now...
Eye Injection 101: What To Expect
A common in-office procedure is an eye injection for treatment of vari...
Which Eye Diseases Run In Families?
Do you have family members with eye-related conditions? The two main eye...
Health vs Vision Insurance
The eye care space unfortunately has an unusual split betwe...
Welcome to Our Redesigned Site
After a lot of hard work with EyeMotion, our website company, we’re pleased to be launching our brand-new website.  Our goal has been to create a site that would assist you...
 

Bifocals allow the wearer to read through one area of the lens, and to focus on distant objects through another area of the lens. As the eyes age, though, a stronger prescription is often needed to read. This would be fine, but the stronger prescription that allows for reading makes it difficult to focus on objects at intermediate distances, such as grocery items on a shelf or your speedometer. Thus, trifocals are necessary for a third prescription for intermediate focusing.

Trifocals, also known as line trifocals, feature three areas of focusing power, each separated from the other by a distinct line. The three windows allow for focusing on distant objects, intermediately distanced objects, and for reading. The downside of trifocals is dealing with the lines between the different focusing powers. Fortunately, recent advances in technology have led to developments in no-line, or progressive lenses.