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Lenses

What kind of color contacts are Fall in Eyez(R)
Fall in Eyez(R) are color contact lenses that have passed all of the quality and safety testing standards of the Contact Lens Approval Standards under the provisions of Article 42, Paragraph 2 of the Pharmaceutical Affairs Act.
We manufacture our products under strict quality control based on international quality management system standards for medical devices. We only use products approved by the FDA (the American Food and Drug Administration) and have also acquired CE marking. Our color contact lenses have been sent to accredited bodies and have passed toxicity testing, dissolution testing, and more.

ISO stands for the International Organization for Standardization.

ISO 13495:2003 is an international quality management system standard for medical devices that was revised on July 15, 2003.

CE marking is a mark which shows conformity to safety standards. Products sold in the EU must have this mark.
Are color contact lenses safe?
Color contact lenses are designed to be safe because they are medical deices used to correct vision. However, there is no such thing as a product that is 100% safe,including color contacts.
If used incorrectly, they can be very dangerous,but they can be worn with peace of mind if you follow instructions and use them appropriately.

*Please see Fall in Eyez(R) "Commitment to safety" page
Can anyone use color contacts?
Everyone's eyes are different. The curve of each person's eyes also differ.
However, the Fall in EyezR color contacts that we sell have been designed to work for most people.
Soft contact lenses are much more elastic than hard contact lenses and can easily stretch to fit the shape of most people's eyes (hard contact lenses are sold in a wide variety of very specific shapes and sizes).
However, very rarely our lenses don't work for some people. If you are worried, we recommend getting an eye exam from an ophthalmologist .
I've heard that wearing color contacts makes your eyes look bigger, but doesn't that look unnatural?
When eyes look bigger, their black color is also emphasized, drawing people's attention. For those who wish to look more natural while wearing color contacts, we recommend wearing a light amount of makeup rather than no makeup at all. When putting on your makeup, you can sculpt the overall appearance of your face and make it look natural.
Matching the color of your contacts with the color of your hair is also a possibility.
My irises are rather small, so will people notice I'm wearing color contacts if they aren't lined up right?
Although occasionally some people misalign their contacts and accidentally show the whites of their eyes, for most people this isn't a problem.
The patterns used for Fall in Eyez(R) color contacts are designed so that they properly cover even the eyes of people with small irises.
What is lens data?
Lens data is numerical values that express the features of a given contact lens, such as BC (base curve), PWR (power), DIA (diameter), CYL (cylinder strength), AXIS (astigmatic axis), and ADD (additional power for bifocal lenses).
This information is usually recorded on the package contact lenses come in.
Where can I find the lens data for your products?
Lens data such as BC (base curve), PWR (power), and DIA (diameter) is recorded on each product's information page.
What is power?
Power is a figure which represents the extent to which a lens corrects one's vision.
For contacts that correct myopia, a minus figure is uses, with a larger number indicating a greater degree of correction.
The value for contact lenses can only be measured using a special machine at an ophthalmologist, so make sure to get a prescription from your ophthalmologist if you will be wearing contacts for the first time.

*Caution: The numbers used for contacts are completely different than those used for glasses and vision test.
What is base curve?
BC (base curve) is a figure which shows the degree to which a lens curves.
Contact lenses are curved to fit your eye and, if the curves don't match, lenses can feel uncomfortable or shift position.

*All Fall in EyezR color contacts have a base curve of 8.6 mm.
*Make sure to get your eyes examined at an ophthalmologist and only wear color contacts that match the curve of your eye.
What is DIA?
DIA is the diameter of a lens.
All Fall in Eyez(R) color contacts have a diameter of 14.00 mm.
Do you sell color contacts for people with astigmatism?
We apologize, but we do not sell color contacts for people with astigmatism at this time.
Do you have any plans to sell color contacts for people with astigmatism in the future?
We do not at this time have any such plans.
Do color contacts have an inside and an outside? How do you tell?
Place a contact on the tip of your finger and take a close look at it.
If the edge of the contact is bending towards the opposite side, the contact is inside out.
Are there left and right contacts? How do you tell?
When opening a package of contacts, the left and the right lenses are not differentiated.
The two lenses are exactly the same.
After you wear them once, however, you should keep the left and the right lenses well separated.
How long can I wear color contacts?
The first time you should only wear them for four hours.
From the second time onwards, you can gradually lengthen the time you wear them, but do not wear them longer than 10 hours per day.
However, if your eyes feel tired or strange, we recommend removing your contacts and taking a break.
While giving your eyes a break, put a couple drops of isotonic saline solution or artificial tears in your eyes.
What is the life span of color contacts?
The lifespan of Fall in Eyez(R) color contacts is approximately one month after opening.
However, the amount of time you are able to use your contacts may be less than a month if you do not properly clean your contacts or use them incorrectly.

*If you do not handle your contacts correctly, they may get damaged or tear.
If this should occur, stop using them and use new contacts, even if a full month hasn't elapsed yet.
I see little white or black flecks on my contacts that won't wash off. What should I do?
The cause is deposits building up on your contacts.
Deposits such as protein, lipids (oil from eye discharge and cosmetics), and calcium can stick to contacts.
These deposits gradually accumulate on contacts so, after removing your lenses, always make sure to rub each side more than twenty times.
If you simply put your contacts in storage solution after removing them, stubborn deposits will build up on them that cannot be removed even with a cleaning solution.
If this happens to your contacts, you will have to order new ones, so take care.
My contacts are cloudy. What should I do?
The cause can vary, but it may be due to the color layer covering the pupil area (the center of the contact).
If this occurs, it may be difficult to see or your vision may be cloudy when wearing your contacts.
During the dry season of winter, the surface of your contacts can also get dried out, making it difficult to see.
When this happens, blink repeatedly and try to cover the entire contact with tear fluid.
We recommend using a few drops of isotonic saline solution or artificial tears.
People with pollen allergies may also experience difficulty seeing.
The contacts I ordered were torn when they arrived. What should I do?
Please be aware that we only ship our products after checking each lens for damage and tears, especially just before shipping.
If your contacts are torn or damaged when you take them out of the box, it is entirely possible they were damaged when removing them from their bottle, so please take extreme care when removing them.
In the unlikely event that your contacts are damaged, please contact our call center.
My eyes hurt when I wear my contacts. What should I do?
The cause may be some dust or an eyelash between the lens and your eye.
Thoroughly wash your contact, place it on the tip of your finger, and look at it closely.
After confirming that there are no tears or other damage, try wearing them again.
If they feel strange, remove them, put a few drops of isotonic saline solution or artificial tears in your eyes, and try wearing them once more.
I have an allergic disease; can I wear color contacts?
We ask that people with allergic diseases consult with a doctor before using color contacts.

We also ask that people with dry eye, lacrimal apparatus disease, irregularities in their eyelids, and eye infections, etc. consult with a doctor before using color contacts.
Do you sell color contacts with a diameter larger than 14 mm? Do you have any plans to sell color contacts with a diameter larger than 14 mm?
As contacts larger than 14 mm can tire the eye and may damage the cornea, we do not sell contacts larger than 14 mm. However, given the significant demand for such contacts, we will sell contacts with a diameter larger than 14 mm in the future if we are able to make them sufficiently safe.
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