What Are 22mm Sclera Colored Contacts
These 22mm sclera colored contacts are a great choice for Halloween costumes, cosplay, or just for fun! They're soft, flexible, and comfortable while also adding a lot of depth to your costume. They come in three types – corneo-scleral, semi-scleral, and mini-scleral. These lenses are larger than standard GP contact lenses and rest on the anterior sclera.
If you're looking for a unique way to make your eyes stand out at a party, sclera colored contacts are the perfect solution. With a 22mm diameter, these lenses cover the whole eye giving you an incredible effect that will transform your look completely. They're also ideal for Halloween costumes and costume parties as these lenses can make even the most ordinary look into something truly out of this world!
These lenses are custom designed and fitted to each person, so they're able to cover the whole cornea as well as the sclera. This means that they're more comfortable than traditional contact lenses, as they don't move around too much and there is no pressure or compression to the tissues inside your eyes.
They're also more durable than other contact lenses and can be worn for a long time before they start to wear out. This is because they're made with a rigid gas permeable (RGP) material that allows oxygen to pass through the lens.
This allows for a continuous supply of moisture in the eye, which can be beneficial for those who suffer from dry eyes. Sclera contacts are also available in several different styles and colors, so you're sure to find one that works for your needs!
Most sclera lenses are made of a rigid, gas permeable plastic. They are larger in diameter than standard contact lenses, and feature a reservoir that fills with a saline solution. This saline solution provides an ongoing source of lubrication that keeps the contact lenses centered and secure on your eyes, so you won't have to worry about them popping out during activities like playing sports or driving.
These types of sclera contacts are great for those with irregularly shaped corneas or keratoconus, and for people who have difficulty wearing traditional contact lenses. They're also effective for those who have trouble tolerating soft contacts and those with severe dry eyes.
They're also a good choice for those who have vision problems because they can fit better than other contact lenses, and can provide a more accurate refractive correction. If you think sclera colored contacts are the right option for you, contact your optometrist today to schedule an appointment!
A sclera colored contact is a lens made from gas permeable material that rests on the white part of your eye, called the sclera. It's often used for people with conditions that can't be corrected with traditional soft contact lenses. These include dry eyes, keratoconus (an abnormally shaped cornea), graft-versus-host disease and severe dry eyes that are caused by Sjogren's syndrome or Stevens-Johnson syndrome.
Sclera lenses are also used for special purposes, including as part of a costume. This type of contact is especially popular for Halloween costumes, where sclera contacts can completely transform a person's appearance.
One of the best parts about sclera contact lenses is their comfort and stability. They're designed to fit with little or no lens movement during blinks, and they're less likely to dislodge from the eye than conventional corneal gas permeable lenses.
They're also great for people with corneal conditions that are unable to be treated using traditional soft lenses. These include keratoconus, pellucid marginal degeneration and post-LASIK eye surgery complications.
Another advantage of sclera lenses is their ability to protect your eye surface from irritants that can cause itchy or scratched eyes. In addition, scleral contact lenses have a tear reservoir that keeps your eyes moisturized.
These benefits make scleral lenses a great choice for many patients, and we're proud to offer scleral lenses at Colourfuleye. If you're looking for a Halloween costume that will leave a lasting impression, look no further than these Black 22mm Full Sclera Colored Contact Lenses. These lenses will be the perfect finishing touch to your Halloween costume and leave you with a haunting, scary and shocking look!
These sclera contact lenses are a great way to change your appearance and get noticed. They can help you look like a vampire, a zombie or a werewolf. You can even create hardcore and cringe-worthy SFX makeup looks using theatrical sclera contacts.
How to wear
If you want to make your eyes look scary and freaky, you can’t go past sclera colored contacts. These black contact lenses completely hide your natural eye colour and give you a complete and unreal look that no other costume can match!
Sclera contact lenses are ideal for those who have keratoconus or other conditions that prevent them from wearing traditional gas permeable or soft contact lenses. These lenses are specially made for people with these conditions and can help to improve their vision, as well as reduce the need for transplant surgery in some cases.
These sclera colored contacts are also great for creating a spooky Halloween look or fancy dress costume. They are easy to use and don’t affect your vision, so they are a safe option for anyone who wants to create a unique and frightening look.
The best way to wear sclera colored contact lenses is by following the same guidelines as you would when wearing standard contact lenses. This includes proper eye hygiene and cleaning your hands before and after handling the lenses. In addition, it is important to store the contact lenses in a clean and sterile lens case before storing them away from moisture and heat.
This is a good idea for all contact lens types, but especially for sclera contacts. The white part of the eye, known as the sclera, is a natural barrier for bacteria and other microorganisms, so it’s important to keep your contact lenses clean and free of debris.
You should always use the correct saline solution when wearing sclera colored contact lenses, and it’s best to consult your eye doctor about the right product for you. Using a preservative-free product will ensure that your contact lenses last longer and are safe for your eyes.
These lenses are more difficult to use than regular circle lenses, but they are not impossible to master with practice and patience. They are inserted in a different way to regular contacts, so you might feel a bit nervous about trying them at first. Once you get the hang of it, though, they are much easier to handle.
How to remove
Sclera colored contacts are larger than traditional hard or rigid gas permeable (RGP) contact lenses, so learning how to put them in and take them out can be a little tricky. During the first visit, your eye doctor will make sure you have a good understanding of how to use and care for your scleral lenses.
Once you have the right fit, scleral lens removal can be fairly easy. Most come with a special plunger, or suction cup, that makes the process easier. You can also purchase a scleral lens applicator ring, which sits on your finger for added stability and to make removing the lenses more comfortable.
Some people find it difficult to remove scleral lenses, and may need to practice different methods before finding one that works best for them. If you have problems removing your scleral lenses, here are a few things to try:
1. Place the plunger on the lower third of the lens. This is important because it will break the suction between the scleral lens and the eye. Then lift up and out in a gentle motion.
2. Apply a bit of saline solution to the plunger. This will help to increase the flow of tear film underneath the scleral lens and can help to limit the amount of suction that is able to be broken.
3. Use the flat part of your fingertip to gently press against the scleral lens, just past the edge. This will break the suction and dislodge it from the eye.
4. If you are still having trouble removing your scleral lens, look up towards the ceiling and with your bottom eyelid, move the scleral lens up and down just slightly. Then reapply the plunger and try again.
5. If you are still having trouble removing your contact, you may have to see an eye doctor. This could be because of a problem with the scleral lens, such as an air bubble trapped beneath it or an infection in your eye.
The last thing you want is to scratch your cornea while trying to remove a stuck contact lens. This can lead to corneal abrasion, which is very dangerous if left untreated.