If you would like a diving mask that fits your eyesight, we need your prescription - or any document that proves your correction, such as the vision card that came with your "traditional" glasses - to make it.
This prescription is valid for three years with the social security and your mutual insurance company, which will allow you to be reimbursed up to the level of your mutual insurance company. Only the prescription will be valid with these organisations.
Do you want to understand the information on your prescription?
Let's save ourselves a lesson in optometry and get straight to the point. Look at the sign before your correction value:
If it is a "-", you are short-sighted: you cannot see well at a distance.
If it is a "+", you are hypermetropic: you see badly at close range, even if you are young; and if however your vision is satisfactory at far and near range in spite of this correction, it is at the price of a permanent work of your eye, and thus of a significant tiredness of this last.
Other cases may arise:
If your correction includes brackets, you have astigmatism: you cannot see well either at a distance or up close; and if you have the impression that you can see correctly... it is because you have never tried on glasses with your sight!
If the word "addition" appears on your prescription, and if you are over 40 years old, you are presbyopic: you need progressive lenses on a daily basis. Or do you need them for sports? Find out what we think in this article.