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MiSight for Myopia Management

MiSight® 1 day contact lenses are the first FDA-approved* soft contact lenses to slow the progression of myopia in children age 8-12 at the initiation of treatment.1**

Image of an older children having an eye exam.

See myopia management through a new lens

MiSight® 1 day contact lenses were clinically validated in a multi-year comprehensive study that enrolled children age 8-12 years old.1

59%:  Average reduction in SERE with MiSight® 1 day lenses1**

52%:  Average reduction in axial lengthening with MiSight® 1 day lenses1**

Read the study


How MiSight® 1 day contact lenses work

The ActivControlTM Technology in MiSight® 1 day uses vision correction zones and treatment zones within the lenses to slow the axial elongation of the eyeball.1-3
Misight how contact lenses work infographic
By including both types of zones in the lens, it simultaneously corrects the child’s vision, while creating myopic defocus in all gazes.1

MiSight® 1 day contact lenses are patient and parent-approved

Incorporating this technology into a 1-day disposable lens was based on the safety profile of lenses that are discarded after one day of use, as well as children’s ease of use and parental peace of mind. For children and parents, a multi-center study found1:

90% of children continued to express a strong preference for MiSight® 1 day contact lenses over their glasses at the 5 year visit4†

90% of children as young as 8 years old are able to insert and remove their lenses on their own5‡

Over 90% of parents whose children were wearing MiSight® 1 day or Proclear® 1 day during a three-year study, rated their children ‘happy’ with the overall experience of wearing contact lenses

Additional benefits of contact lenses for children

Beyond standard vision correction, myopia management with a soft contact lens provides children with additional lifestyle benefits.

  • Offering a comfortable wearing experience6
  • Avoiding the worry of losing or breaking glasses
  • Accommodating a more active lifestyle6
  • Providing children who wear contact lenses a significantly better quality of life than kids wearing glasses, especially regarding athletics and appearance7

References

*Indications for use: MiSight® 1 day (omafilcon A) soft (hydrophilic) contact lenses for daily wear are indicated for the correction of myopic ametropia and for slowing the progression of myopia in children with non-diseased eyes, who at the initiation of treatment are 8-12 years of age and have a refraction of -0.75 to -4.00 diopters (spherical equivalent) with ≤ 0.75 diopters of astigmatism. The lens is to be discarded after each removal.

1. Cooper, Y. With Childhood Myopia Rates on the Rise, the American Optometric Association Highlights the Importance of Early Intervention through Annual Eye Exams. https://www.aoa.org/newsroom/myopia-rates-on-the-rise-syvm. Published March 1, 2019. Accessed May 1, 2019.

2. Data on file. CooperVision, Inc. Victor, NY. The Harris Poll online survey of n=1,005 patients (with child age 8-15) and ECPS (who see at least 1 child age 8-15 with myopia each month) in U.S.

3. Morgan P. C52102: Is myopia control the next contact lens revolution? 2016. Available from https://www.opticianonline.net/cet-archive/127.

4. Rose KA, Morgan IG, Ip J, et al. Outdoor Activity Reduces the Prevalence of Myopia in Children. Ophthalmology 2008;115(8):1279-1285.

5. Wolffsohn JS, Calossi A, Cho P, et al. Global Trends in Myopia Management Attitudes and Strategies in ClinicalPractice. Cont Lens Anterior Eye. 2016;39(2):106-16.

6. Xu L, Wang Y, Wang S, Jonas JB. High myopia and glaucoma susceptibility, the Beijing Eye Study. Ophthalmology. 2007;114(2):216-20.

7. Flitcroft DI. The complex interactions of retinal, optical and environmental factors in myopia aetiology. Prog Retin Eye Res. 2013;31(6):622-60.

8. Younan C, et al. Myopia and incident cataract and cataract surgery: the blue mountains eye study. Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 2002;43(12):3625-3632.

9. Chen SJ, et al. Prevalence and associated risk factors of myopic maculopathy in elderly Chinese: the Shihpai eye study. Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 2012;53(8):4868-73.