As well as hassle-free delivery of your lenses, direct to your door or chosen store, you can enjoy a whole host of other benefits. All you need is a valid prescription dated within the last 12 months.
A trial consists of up to five pairs of daily disposable lenses or a months’ supply of selected daily reusable lenses. This trial excludes quarterly replacement, annual replacement, rigid gas permeable lenses and coloured contact lenses. Additionally, and depending on your contact lens type, solutions can be included in your plan. If you have selected store pick up for your lenses, every three months a solution pack will be available for you to collect in store.If you have selected home delivery both your lenses and solutions will be delivered to your home address. Please be aware that if your contact lens check becomes overdue, your lenses will be directed to your base practice and will not be available to you until you have attended your contact lens check. These checks are important as your eyes and eye heath can change over time. These offers exclude frame only purchases and re-glazes and cannot be used in conjunction with any other offers or staff discount. Monthly/twice monthly lenses – a maximum of three lenses per year, daily disposable lenses – a maximum of 10 pairs per year. Quarterly/annual/made to order lenses – one lens per year at 50% off, based on the usual cash sale price.
Should you need any emergency replacement contact lenses, please contact your local practice who will be more than happy to help. The discount will not be awarded retrospectively.
We reserve the right to cancel or vary this offer at any time. This offer cannot be used in conjunction with any other discount.
We are happy to offer you a free trial of any alternative lenses.
We will deliver your lenses and solutions (if applicable) every three months. If you do not receive your contact lens or solutions, please report this as missing as soon as possible on 0345 603 2020, calls are charged at local rate.
We can only hold your lenses for a limited period of time, so please arrange your contact lens check-up appointment as soon as possible. Watery eyes from hay fever or other seasonal allergies. Blood in the white of the eye (subconjunctival hemorrhage). Red eyes that may be caused by infection, inflammation, or tumours. It is common for the eyes to be irritated or have a scratchy feeling. Pain is not a common eye problem unless there has been an injury. It is not unusual for the eyes to be slightly sensitive to light. Sudden problems such as new vision changes, pain in the eye, or increased drainage are often more serious and need to be evaluated by a doctor. Eye symptoms that are new or that occur suddenly may be evaluated by an emergency medicine specialist. Ongoing (chronic) eye problems that may be worsening are usually evaluated by an eye doctor (ophthalmologist ). Trouble focusing on close or faraway objects. Dark spots in the centre of your vision field. Discharge or irritation of the eyeball or eyelids, such as an infection of the inner edge of the lower eyelid (dacryocystitis ) or pink eye (conjunctivitis ). Inability to see well at night (night blindness). People often tolerate minor eye irritation and problems for a long time, until the irritation or problems become bothersome enough to seek care. People who have skin problems and allergies often have ongoing minor problems with the skin of their eyelids and allergic irritation of the eyes. As you reach your 40s and 50s, it is common to have some vision changes and possibly to need glasses.
Some of the changes may also cause other symptoms, like headaches and nausea, that affect your ability to function. Some children may have special risks for eye problems. Check your symptoms to decide if and when you should see a doctor. These could include vision loss, double vision, or new trouble seeing clearly. A loss of vision means that you cannot see out of the eye or out of some part of the eye. This means you are having new problems reading ordinary print or seeing things at a distance. The symptoms in an adult or older child are different than the symptoms in a baby or toddler. This is worse than the eye feeling gritty or a little irritated. This actually may make it hard to keep the eye open. This does not include a blood spot on the eye. What weakens the immune system in an adult or older child may be different than in a young child or baby.
Doll Eye Contacts LensesThis includes blood spots on the surface of the eye. Blood that is only in the white part of the eye is usually not as serious as blood in the coloured part of the eye. This does not include water or thin, watery drainage. Pus is thicker and may make the eyelids stick together. Think about whether the problem started soon after you began using a new medicine or a higher dose of a medicine. Examples of abnormal movement include the eyes not moving together or not looking in the same direction. Recent health events , such as surgery or injury. These kinds of events can cause symptoms afterwards or make them more serious.
Contact Lens Reward SchemeBased on your answers, you may be able to take care of this problem at home. Call your doctor if symptoms get worse or you have any concerns (for example, if symptoms are not getting better as you would expect). Moderate can also mean pain that comes and goes even if it’s severe when it’s there. The baby may kick, make fists, or grimace. Mental changes, such as feeling confused or much less alert. The baby doesn’t respond at all to being held, touched, or talked to. Many prescription and non-prescription medicines can cause eye problems or changes in vision. Medicines for bladder control problems (anticholinergics). Medicines (called blood thinners) that prevent blood clots. Other medicines used to treat autoimmune disease. Certain health conditions and medicines weaken the immune system’s ability to fight off infection and illness.Chemotherapy and radiation therapy for cancer. Sudden confusion or trouble understanding simple statements. A sudden, severe headache that is different from past headaches. Call your doctor today to discuss the symptoms and arrange for care. If you cannot reach your doctor or you don’t have one, seek care today. If it is evening, watch the symptoms and seek care in the morning.
If the symptoms get worse, seek care sooner. Call your doctor now to discuss the symptoms and arrange for care. If you cannot reach your doctor or you don’t have one, seek care in the next hour.
You are in an area where heavy traffic or other problems may slow you down. Make an appointment to see your doctor in the next 1 to 2 weeks. If appropriate, try home treatment while you are waiting for the appointment. If symptoms get worse or you have any concerns, call your doctor. Call 911 or other emergency services now. If you wear contacts , take the contacts out to rest the eyes. Use cold or warm compresses, whichever feels best. Avoid bright lights or use dark glasses to protect the eye. Increased sensitivity to light (photophobia ) develops. Swelling or redness develops around the eye area (periorbital cellulitis).If you wear contacts, be sure to remove your contacts when your eye problem starts. Be aware that the eye can be injured from sun glare during boating, sunbathing, or skiing. Use eye protection while you are under tanning lamps or using tanning booths. Wear goggles or protective glasses at all times if you have only one functional eye. Be a good example to your children by wearing goggles or protective glasses when needed at work or play. If you wear contact lenses, take good care of them. High blood pressure can damage the blood vessels that supply blood to the eye. They also need to keep their blood sugar levels as close to normal as possible to prevent blood vessel damage from long-term high blood sugar. It is important to protect your children’s vision. Regular eye examinations identify problems early, and corrective measures can be taken. Do not let you child use laser pointers or laser toys. These can cause permanent eye damage if the laser is pointed at the eye. See tips for spotting eye problems in your child. Do your symptoms affect one or both eyes?
Do you wear contact lenses or eyeglasses?
Have you had any exposure to toxic fumes, chemicals, or smoke?
Does anyone in your family or at your workplace have an eye infection, such as drainage from the eye or red and swollen eyelids?
Do you have allergies, or are your eye symptoms occurring at certain times of the year?
Have you recently travelled outside the country?
This information does not replace the advice of a doctor. Translation services are available in more than 130 languages. If you or someone in your care has chest pains, difficulty breathing, or severe bleeding, it could be a life-threatening emergency. Call 9-1-1 or the local emergency number immediately.