A Review Of Crizal Eyezen Lenses: From A Millennial
Technology dependency is killing our eyes. Crizal Eyezen Lenses can help.
From A Millennial
As the ultimate definition of a Millennial, which as I understand, is one who is able to name the top grossing movies from 1992-2000, I was interested in knowing more about this new type of lens that was being marketed toward my generation called the Crizal Eyezen Lenses.
Typically, things that have been marketed towards “Gen X” kids come in a bright neon can or feature aging X Games athletes attempting to perform half-pipe tricks without breaking their back. I was pleasantly surprised to see that Crizal’s ad campaign consisted of people in their late 20s, early 30s staring at digital devices. When Crizal made the claim that Eyezen lenses were going to take “care of [my] eyes from the harshness of modern life”, I assumed that these glasses would filter out annoying facebook posts and badly filtered instagram photos. Alas, these have done the complete opposite and now allow me to see status updates about #firstworldproblems even more clearly. No longer do my eyes strain to see my friends’ photos of #whatiatefordinner, filtered in a hideous vintage sepia tone. I can see the full crispness of each smiling poo emoji I receive from my boyfriend via text. And finally, the passive aggressive emails from my mother about why I haven’t provided her grandchildren yet seem to be much easier to read, at least visibly easier to read.
Overall, I believe that these Eyezen lenses have actually made me a better Millennial. My selfie game has significantly improved now that I don’t have to worry about dreadful glare from my glasses ruining a perfect Snapchat photo. Scrolling through Game of Thrones memes before I go to bed does not result in my eyes feeling that “I spent all night on the internet instead of getting a healthy 8 hours of sleep” feeling the next morning. Most importantly, thanks to the Prevencia coating, I can now spend more time being the technology nerd that I am without exposing my eyes to harmful blue light.