The types of eye contacts you wear depend on a variety of factors, including your eye care needs, budget, appearance, lifestyle, and activity level. The most common types of eye contact are toxic (or spherical) lenses, disposable lenses, colored or tinted lenses, and corrective lenses or bifocals. These different types of eye contacts are available in different styles and designs as well. Most people choose to wear a pair of disposable eye glasses as their primary eye contact, although some people prefer to use toric lenses and disposable lenses in conjunction with their corrective lenses or bifocals. You should consult your eye care professional for the best types of green contacts for your specific needs.
Toric lenses are generally used for those who need very little correction, because they allow much more freedom of movement than other types of contact lenses do. They can be worn for extended periods of time with no risk of irritation or damage to your eyes or skin. They are typically smaller than most other contact lenses, because they have a very shallow depth of field that focuses light accurately on the retina at the back of the eye. This makes toric contacts ideal for those who need contact lenses that can be worn in tight spaces, because they won’t increase your eye’s dependence on the natural light around them. However, they might be uncomfortable for many people, especially if they are used for long periods of time.
Disposable contact lenses, also sometimes referred to as soft contact lenses, are generally recommended for those who only wear contact lenses for short periods of time – usually one to three hours. They are easy to wear, and you can dispose of them at any time, unlike many types of eye contacts that must be stored in special containers and cannot be discarded after you wear them. These are frequently used by younger people, because disposables are affordable and easy to acquire. They are also ideal for people who are not committed to wearing eye contact lenses for any length of time. Of course, there are some disadvantages to disposable types of eye contact lenses: because you cannot get rid of them when you no longer need them, you will be forced to either sell them or throw them away, both of which are wasteful and potentially embarrassing. Disposable contacts also do not provide as much protection for your eyes as traditional types of eye contact lenses do, since disposable types of eye contact lenses are more easily worn out by repeated blinking or rubbing.
The third type of green contacts is the small baby ring. Also known as baby glasses, these are often used by newborn babies, because they provide an effective way for the newborn to communicate to their parents. Baby rings are very affordable and provide good protection for the eyes of the newborn – especially important during the first few weeks of life. Unfortunately, these types of eye contacts can be uncomfortable or even painful for some babies. Small baby rings are made of soft plastic and may tear easily if they are not properly cleaned. These are not generally recommended for children younger than six months of age.
The fourth and final type of eye contacts are known as body language contacts. These types of eye contacts work best with non-verbal communication, such as body language. Body language can convey a lot about a person – they usually use non-verbal communication, for example, when they smile, or when they look scared, sad or anxious. Since it can be difficult for non-verbal communication to convey through the eyes, body language helps us better understand the emotions that a person is trying to say.
In addition to the types of eye contacts that alter the way that light and color flow around your eyes, there are other factors that help a person better communicate through the eyes. Overall, the eyes are one of the most complex and important parts of the human body. Although they don’t convey much in the way of non-verbal communication, they play an important role in giving you the best impression possible. Be sure to pay attention to the way that your eyes are communicating to the people around you.