Eye Contact Lens 2021 May;47(5):265-270
Department of Psychology (B.R.H.), Vision Sciences Laboratory, Behavioral and Brain Sciences Program, The University of Georgia, Athens, GA; Johnson and Johnson Vision Care, Inc (L.S.), Jacksonville, FL; and Department of Health Promotion and Behavior (L.R.-H.), Human Biofactors Laboratory, Institute of Gerontology, College of Public Health, The University of Georgia, Athens, GA.
Objective: The visual effects of wearing a photochromic contact lens (test) were directly compared with a nonphotochromic contact lens (control). Positive dysphotopsia (halos, starbursts) and intraocular scatter (behaviorally determined) were assessed. Both younger and middle-aged subjects were evaluated to examine the influence of age. Read More