The ‘Glass Gap’ Is Growing—But Can We Still Be Consumers

Cheap glasses are a trend.

They can make you feel better about your finances and health.

They may even save you money.

But a new study finds that cheap glasses can be harmful to your eyes.

The study, published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, finds that the use of cheap glasses affects your health by affecting the way your vision functions, and it’s not just your eyes but the rest of your body as well.

“It’s not about the glasses themselves, but the glasses that are used in use and their usage,” says study coauthor Eric Crespo, a professor at the University of Washington School of Medicine.

Crespi, who also heads the Vision Research Lab at the Washington University School of Law, conducted the research while he was a professor of ophthalmology at the Seattle Children’s Hospital.

He and his colleagues were interested in the effects of using cheap glasses in an environment that’s not as healthy as what most people expect, such as at a shopping mall or a doctor’s office.

They wanted to find out if glasses are harmful for eyes in these environments, and if they could be.

The researchers found that when people were exposed to glass at the mall or doctor’s offices, they had poorer visual function, which is usually related to damage to the cornea.

Glasses don’t necessarily make the eyes worse, however.

If you don’t have any damage to your cornea, they may have no effect on the vision, Crespot says.

“But if you do have some damage, they can have an effect.”

When people were also exposed to glasses at the grocery store, they also had worse vision.

And when they used cheap glasses at a doctor and mall, they were at greater risk for developing vision loss, even though they weren’t using the glasses.

They were also more likely to develop vision problems, such inopia, or the inability to see things in the dark.

The research also found that people who were exposed in the mall to cheap glasses also were more likely than those who weren’t exposed to the glasses to develop problems with their eyesight.

“There’s a perception that you don and you don, and the glasses are just a way to put on a show,” Crespos says.

It’s important to note that the research was not looking at how much the glasses actually cost.

The authors of the study did not know what the average price was for glasses online.

They also didn’t know whether the people using the cheap glasses had used the glasses in the past, or whether they had a prescription.

The next step is to figure out what kinds of glasses people use in different situations.

Crespo says that people may have different levels of experience with different kinds of eyewear, and he’s hoping to get some more data from the study.

“I hope to get a better picture of what the consumer needs,” Creso says.

What’s your opinion?

Should glasses be cheaper?

Should they be replaced?

Please leave your comments below.