Check out our ice hockey glasses selection for the very best in unique or custom, Ice Hockey Whiskey Decanter Set With 4 Helmet Whiskey Glasses ml. Goggles can fog over if worn inside a caged helmet. Greater risk of being hit due to fogging or peripheral. Fall sports from football to field hockey require safety eyewear to ensure arms to ensure that your prescription football goggles fit under your helmet.
Glasses for hockey helmet - the abstract
In the heat of the moment, being able to see a hockey puck flying at your head gives you the ability to analyze the benefits of a fight or flight scenario quickly. If your vision is blurred, it impedes your ability to make the winning play.
So, what is the best answer to obtaining 20/20 vision during the game and keeping your head intact?
Prescription Hockey Visors
The use and availability of prescription visors have been debated in hockey rooms and forums for several years. One concerned parent turned inventor created the Helmet Shield as a possible solution to the age-old question.
The Helmet Shield, according to the inventor, provides protection and sight enhancement without the use of goggles or contact lenses beneath the helmet.
How it works is once a player has seen the Ophthalmologist and has their prescription, the prescription is infused into the visor fastened inside the helmet.
The benefit of a prescription visor is that it would eliminate the fogging over that usually occurs with goggles and protects the eyes without worrying about glass fragments due to a hard hit.
Without these concerns looming in the back of the player’s mind, they can focus on the task at hand and play to their full potential.
Oakley and SportRX also offer a version of the prescription sports visor using PRIZM lenses and special-ordering through their site. In this case, you customize the visor on their site with the prescription, and they will make it and ship it to you.
The reviews show that prescription visor has been well received.
Benefits Of Using Prescription Visors
There are several benefits to using a prescription visor, such as:
- Prescription visors are distanced from the face, so there is less fogging up.
- If your eyes are sensitive to contacts or irritate them, you need not wear them.
- Greater visibility without the use of goggles
- Greater visibility without having to worry about the safety of your glasses
- Less self-conscious about how you look so you can focus on the game
Prescription visors can be the right solution for you; however, you should be aware of some of the disadvantages of using prescription visors.
Disadvantages Of Using Prescription Visors
Things to consider about using prescription visors:
- Unlike glasses, the visor sits further away from the eyes, which may strain vision, especially with peripheral vision.
- Headaches from straining your eyes
- Dizziness due to the imbalance of vision
- The cost can be significantly higher than for goggles or contacts.
- Prescription visors have a limited selection of places you can get them.
- Moving your entire head down to see vs. moving your eyes down
You may find that prescription visors are a viable option for you and work well-within your comfort level. If you see more disadvantages than advantages, you may want to try another option, sports goggles.
Prescription Sports Goggles
The one thing that can be said about prescription goggles is that they are easier to find in every color under the sun to add a bit of personal flair to your game. Goggles do come with their own advantages and disadvantages, just like prescription visors.
Benefits Of Wearing Prescription Sports Goggles
- They are form-fitting to the eyes, so it is easier to see
- Sports goggles protect the eyes.
- They are easily adaptable to head size and helmet size.
- There is no irritation or dry eye associated with prescription sports goggles.
- No risk of Hypoxia associated with sport goggles
- A definitive fashion statement, be trendy.
- Keeps sweat from rolling into your eyes
- Keeps out wind and debris from the eyes
Disadvantages of Wearing Prescription Sports Goggles
- Peripheral vision is impaired, especially at the corners of the goggles.
- Goggles can fog over if worn inside a caged helmet.
- Greater risk of being hit due to fogging or peripheral vision obstructions
Wearing Contact lenses During Hockey Games
If you are not a fan of visors or goggles, you may enjoy the freedom that contacts can provide while maintaining 20/20 vision and peripheral vision. Sports forums have recommended that obtaining soft contact lenses is the way to go if you are going this route.
If you are used to wearing contacts in your everyday life, this may indeed be the most comfortable method for you but, as with everything, contacts have their own list of pros and cons.
Benefits Of Wearing Contacts
- No impediment to vision, even peripheral
- Comfort level, especially if you wear them all the time, allowing you to focus on the game.
Disadvantages Of Wearing Contacts
- No eye protection
- Itchy, red eyes if your eyes are sensitive to contacts
- Risk of Hypoxia
What To Look For In Prescription Sport Eyewear
Now that you are aware of the options out there and the advantages and disadvantages of each one, you should know what to look for in protective prescription gear.
First and foremost, the normal protective gear you would wear in a working environment does not translate well to a sporting environment. Sports are high-impact, and you need to purchase equipment made to hold up in this kind of environment.
There is a variety of shapes and sizes to suit personal style. With hockey, you would want to select eyewear that fits inside a helmet snugly and comfortably unless you are using a visor or contacts.
There are sport-specific goggles catered to the specific challenges that each sport provides. The make of the lens is important, but so is the framework that holds it, making sport-specific frames a good choice for the longevity of form and function.
Sports eyewear is generally comprised of polycarbonate because of its impact-resistant qualities. Another quality of polycarbonate is that it offers UV protection, which provides adequate protection for outside play.
The scratch-resistant coating is attractive, especially in contact sports, and makes them incredibly durable. Sports frames are usually equipped with rubber around the head and nose to cushion the blows of impact sports.
When determining what kind of prescription eyewear you are going to use, asking your optician for solutions to your concerns will steer you in the right direction. They can provide you with several samples in the frame, lens tint, and fit. Fit is of paramount importance to improve your game.
Photochromic lenses (transition lenses) are also something to consider because they allow you to see through various changing light conditions. Your eye doctor will be able to advise you of what brands will fit your needs. Feel free to shop around to make sure you have the right fit.
Performing your best as an athlete requires that you have:
- Clear Vision
- Comfortable Fit
If these things are covered, you are less distracted and able to keep your mind on the game instead of adjusting the fit of your eyewear or scratching at itchy, red eyes. Your performance greatly depends on your eyesight to improve your reaction time and be self-aware.
Going in prepared and ready to play with the proper equipment is safe, and that safety extends to your teammates who will be soon celebrating their next win!
Ice Hockey Whiskey Decanter Set With 4 Helmet Whiskey Glasses
LIMITED HOCKEY SET - WITH A BEAUTIFUL MAHOGANY WOOD HOLDER: This is a limited Edition Large Hockey Stick Decanter Set and 4 Hockey Helmet Whiskey Glasses. The Stick and glasses have many intricate parts and is exceptionally unique in design. LARGE HOCKEY DECANTER WITH POURS OUT AT BASE OF THE STICK: Large mL capacity HOCKEY decanter, enough to hold the contents of a standard whiskey or wine bottle as well as most bottles of scotch, rum and hard liquors. Just pop open your bottle and pour out the entire contents easily into the decanter. UNIQUELY DESIGNED HELMET GLASSES: This is truly a unique set. % Lead free borocislicate glass. Makes a great and unique alternative to crystal and glass decanters. It is a great conversation piece or a finishing touch for a home, bar or office. Elegant to display proudly and serve guests with. GOOD FOR MANY DRINKS AND ANY BAR: Great for vodka, liquor, whiskey, and more, this is one set that will make you stand out. This hockey stick decanter is a beautiful way to serve expensive alcohol.
ml Decanter 8 Ounce glasses
20x12 mahogany wood base - 15" Tall
- Last Updated:
- Apr 26th, pm
- Deal Addict
- Apr 5,
Dec 31st, pm
Hockey helmet for 9 year with glasses?
- Deal Addict
- Dec 26,
Jan 2nd, pm
- Sr. Member
- Nov 23,
Jan 2nd, pm
- Temp. Banned
- Dec 18,
Jan 2nd, pm
- Feb 8,
Jan 6th, pm
- Deal Addict
- Nov 15,
Jan 6th, pm
As for fogging, there are a few good sprays on the market that help combat this but I’ve heard dish detergent is good as well.
- Dec 8,
- 60 upvotes
Mar 13th, pm
- Deal Addict
- Dec 22,
Mar 13th, pm
Try on several different brands to see what fits best.stansoltz wrote: ↑ Surely someone has a child with glasses and a tip for me?
- Sr. Member
- May 21,
Apr 9th, am
- Deal Guru
- Jun 24,
Apr 10th, pm
You have to start with the glasses on. Stretch the helmet sides at the ears and pull out on them as you slide over your head. Once down, it should sit with little disturbance to the glasses. If you don't pull this sides out when going on, it can catch and pull the glasses.
- Deal Guru
- Mar 10,
Apr 19th, am
May not be old enough for disposable contact lenses, that would be my first choice but you should get the helmet properly fitted. It should not be a problem.stansoltz wrote: ↑ Surely someone has a child with glasses and a tip for me?
- Dec 8,
- 60 upvotes
Apr 26th, pm
sport goggles under a hockey helmet
Hi there Optiboard! Been lurking here for a few months, finally have a question that I need some help with
Have a patient who is a ~+ OU, 10 years old, very active. He plays hockey a lot and has never worn his glasses while playing because they do not fit, nor give any protection under his current helmet. My office hasn't fit him in anything yet, but they have tried an option from Wal-Mart that he can't see out of (I've not seen this pair yet). They have tried what we have in stock for sports goggles (a few of the Z-Leader from Hilco) and they do not fit under his helmet very well. They tend to get lifted off his nose.
My question, does anyone have a suggestion of someplace to look for a better solution to my young patient's dilemna? We've only tried the Z-Leader, and the only other line I know a little about is the Rec-Specs from Liberty. Any other options for a child? The biggest requirment is being able to wear it while playing hockey.
Thanks in advance!
PS. he's coming in next week for a CL fitting and training, we'll see how that goes as well.
thanks for the info everyone, I'll be looking into Criss Optical to see what they offer. I'll let everyone know what ends up working (if anything) for my patient.Originally Posted by Fezz
S. West St.
CHOOSE THE RIGHT SPORTS EYEGEAR
Dress eyewear looks good. Now sports eyegear does too. But, don’t be fooled, protection is the key. Modern materials, enhanced designed, padded contact points and highly impact resistant lenses in eyewear for sports combine to protect your eyes from injury.
Baseball/Softball – Wrap around sport specific eyewear.
Basketball – Wrap around sport specific eyewear.
Bicycling Wrap around sport eyewear with prescription compensation to maximized peripheral field.
Boxing – None available. Not permitted in competition. Soft Contact Lenses* for vision correction.
Fencing – Full face coverage with neck protector. Soft Contact Lenses* for vision correction.
Field Hockey – Helmet with face cage. Soft Contact Lenses* for vision correction.
Football – Full helmet with face guard. Soft Contact Lenses* for vision correction
Ice Hockey – Face mask or cage attached to helmet. Soft Contact Lenses* for vision correction
Golf – Color corrected lenses. Enhanced frame fit for stable lens positioning.
Lacrosse Face mask attached to helmet. Soft Contact Lenses* for vision correction.
Martial Arts – Not permitted in sport. Soft Contact Lenses* for vision correction.
Paintball – Full facial protection, neck coverage. Soft Contact Lenses* for vision correction.
Racquet Sports – badminton, tennis, handball, racquetball and squash Wrap around sport specific eyewear. These balls deform easily and can protrude thought the opening of a sports goggle. The use of frames designed without lenses is NOT recommended.
Shooting Sports – Color corrected lenses, impact resistant, optimal coverage design
Soccer – Wrap around sports specific eyewear.
Street Hockey Face mask or cage attached to helmet. Soft Contact Lenses* for vision correction
Skiing – Color corrected lenses, large wrap frame with adequate ventilation to avoid fogging
Water Sports – Water tight swim goggle. Contact lenses NOT indicated. Minimized exposure to standing water highly recommended.
Wrestling – No standards available. Soft Contact Lenses* for vision correction.
*Soft Contact Lenses track well with extreme eye movements and do not dislodge during strenuous activity and are recommended for active lifestyles. Always wear protect eyegear over your contact lenses.
** Wrap around sport specific eyewear is designed to cushion and protect the eyes, the orbit and the surrounding structures. Polycarbonate lenses offer exceptional impact resistance. Some specialty sport specific tints have been shown to improve performance.
Ask the specially trained staff at Parrelli Optical® how to protect your eyes, today!
Maintain peak vision performance under helmets in Helmet Spex. Features venting grooves in eye-rim for increased air flow. Helmet Spex includes a skull cap that must be worn over the goggle and under the helmet to keep the goggle in place.
- Adult Wide [A B ED DBL]
- Helmet Spex has been designed to be the best fitting frame for sports that require a helmet (Football, Baseball, Lacrosse, Hockey, and others)
- Soft rubber endpieces mold to the face and provides additional cushioning at key contact points
- Adjustable goggle strap contours over the ears for a more comfortable fit
- Venting grooves in eye-rim for increased airflow
- New color treatments on the frame fronts fade from a matte to a gloss finish
- Skull cap is included to wear with helmets
- Meets or exceeds ASTM F impact resistance for several sports.
Although Liberty Sport sports eyewear is designed to offer the best possible protection during certain sporting activities, there is always the possibility that the wearer may sustain an eye, face, or other injury due to impact or because of the nature of the athletic activity. If the frame incurs an severe impact it must be replaced. If the frame is neglected or misused, or is worn improperly, the degree of eye protection provided may be reduced and may result in permanent eye, face, head, or other injuries. Neither the designer, manufacturer, nor Liberty Sport Inc. claims their sports eyewear is unbreakable or eliminates the possibility of injury.
High School Field Hockey Eyewear Rule Altered for SeasonBy NFHS on July 15, nfhs newsPrint
In response to longstanding concerns regarding the wearing of goggles in high school field hockey, the NFHS Board of Directors approved a change in the eyewear rule that will take effect with the upcoming season.
Rule in the NFHS Field Hockey Rules Book, which currently states that “All field players shall wear eye protection that met the ASTM standard for field hockey () at the time of manufacture,” will now state that “Goggles may be worn by all field hockey players.”
In addition to the current rule, an additional note was due to take effect in as follows: “Beginning in the fall season, all eye protection shall be permanently labeled with the ASTM standard for field hockey at the time of manufacture.”
Since goggles were mandated by the NFHS Board of Directors in with the intent to lessen the risk of catastrophic eye injuries, there have been a number of concerns that led to the current rule modification.
While there is a required ASTM standard for field hockey goggles, there is no NOCSAE standard, which is preferred as NOCSAE’s aim is to protect against worst case injury. The ASTM standard is not protective against a direct ball to the eye in testing. NOCSAE will not certify any facial/eye protection unless it is integrated into a helmet.
One of the ongoing concerns has been that ASTM-certified goggles are not available for all field players, notably those who wear corrective lenses. Since the current rule cannot be met by individuals with glasses, state associations have been issuing waivers for students with corrective lenses to allow participation.
Also, in addition to lack of available product to meet the rule, no significant research data has indicated that goggles have reduced the number of eye injuries, particularly those of a catastrophic nature.
Finally, while the mandatory eyewear rule was put into effect as a guard against eye injury, the wearing of goggles has created a higher risk concern regarding the penalty corner. Under the current eyewear rule, players cannot remove their goggles to wear full facemasks on penalty corners, which is the most dangerous play in the sport. Now, players can elect to wear corner masks.
The NFHS Sports Medicine Advisory Committee, which was in support of the action by the Board of Directors, noted that the ASTM standard that has been required does not eliminate the risk of injury for which the rule was established (loss of an eye).
“Given the fact that the previous rule that required goggles did not completely lessen the risk of catastrophic eye injuries, and that the product does not exist for players with corrective lenses, and that there is no NOCSAE standard for field hockey goggles, and that the wearing of goggles prevents players from wearing corner masks on penalty corners, the Board believed it was time to make the rule permissive in nature rather than mandatory,” said Julie Cochran, director of sports and liaison to the Field Hockey Rules Committee.
Although the rule has been changed to state that goggles may be worn, state associations, schools and parents can still elect to require the use of goggles.
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