Designer Sunglasses

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  1. Ray-Ban Chromance RB8322CH
    Ray-Ban Chromance RB8322CH
  2. Ray-Ban RB4292N
    Ray-Ban RB4292N
  3. Ray-Ban Shooter RB3138
    Ray-Ban Shooter RB3138
  4. Ray-Ban RB8318CH
    Ray-Ban RB8318CH
  5. Ray-Ban RB4265
    Ray-Ban RB4265
  6. Ray-Ban RB3534
    Ray-Ban RB3534
  7. Ray-Ban RB3119
    Ray-Ban RB3119
  8. Ray-Ban RB2027
    Ray-Ban RB2027
  9. Ray-Ban Outdoorsman II RB3029
    Ray-Ban Outdoorsman II RB3029
  10. Ray-Ban Liteforce Tech RB4179
    Ray-Ban Liteforce Tech RB4179
  11. Ray-Ban Aviator RB3026
    Ray-Ban Aviator RB3026
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Designer Sunglasses

Everybody loves a pair of designer sunglasses, from celebrities to mums, to young trendsetters. The desirability for designer eyewear is not simply because of the brand name, it’s also about the quality and exclusivity that comes them too. With cheap sunglasses, you won't receive the same standard of quality, or even safety, as you would do with designer sunglasses.

Be Safe In The Sun

As much as we love to be out in the sun, it is important to take care of our skin and eyes. The skin around the eye area is even more sensitive and fragile than the skin on our face. Wearing sunglasses, especially when there is a lot of sun exposure, will help to prolong the aging of the skin as well as reducing the risk of skin cancer.

Eye Protection

Wearing sunglasses will help protect your eyes against UV light (UVA and UVB). According to watchdog organisation 'Which', some of the cheap sunglasses produced by high-street clothing retailers have failed to meet the British sunglasses standards.
Always make sure that your sunglasses meet the standards of your residing country. For the UK, make sure your eyewear carries the ‘CE’ mark or ‘BS EN 1836:2005’. Also remember that darker sunglasses don’t necessarily mean they have UV filtering; dark sunglasses can have zero/low UV filtering which can cause serious damage to the eyes.
The darkness of the lenses is due to the tint depth; this is categorised by numbers, 0 to 4. DO NOT wear tint depth 4 sunglasses whilst driving as these lenses are extremely dark, it would be dangerous to do so.

Polarised Lenses

Reflective glare can be found on horizontal surfaces i.e. street roads, water surface, floors, snow. Polarised lenses will block out any horizontal glare giving you a better visual performance. You can also have sun coatings on your sunglasses which blocks out reflective glare from behind the eyes. This coating works best with polarised lenses.