New for Keratoconus and Irregular Corneas: UltraHealth, the Clear Vision and All-Day-Comfort Contact Lens
How well do you see the world around you? Are you fed up with the discomfort, dislodging and debris issues associated with traditional rigid contact lenses? Do you want to see more clearly and consistently all day?
UltraHealth is the newest and most advanced hybrid contact lenses by SynergEyes especially suited for patients with keratoconus and other irregular cornea conditions.
Now you can see life with crystal-clear vision, clarity and comfort. No more lenses popping out or shifting. No more irritating dirt. Just clear vision and comfort all day long.
UltraHealth Offers Vision, Comfort and Eye Health
UltraHealth corrects vision problems, is healthy for your eyes and delivers exceptional wearing comfort.
The rigid (GP) center of the lens provides optimal clarity and crispness of vision, while the soft silicone hydrogel material that surrounds the GP center of the lens provides longer-lasting comfort for irregular cornea and keratoconus patients.
The new lens materials and design provide enhanced tear exchange and the highest oxygen transmission available in a hybrid contact lens. Learn More.
UltraHealth delivers vision benefits only available in hybrid contact lenses.
Why Choose UltraHealth Lenses?
Crystal-Clear Vision. Experience the unparalleled vision benefits of hybrid contact lenses. The GP material optimizes sharpness of vision, while the soft silicone hydrogel periphery keeps the lens in place over the cornea, providing enhanced stability and clarity.
All-Day Comfort. The soft part of the lens provides exceptional long-lasting comfort for irregular cornea and keratoconus patients.
Healthy and Refreshing. The patented dual material (GP and silicone hydrogel) enables high oxygen transmission to your eyes and promotes tear circulation throughout the day, boosting the health of your eyes while delivering exceptional comfort.
UltraHealth is ideal for patients with:
Early, moderate and advanced keratoconus
Vision correction needs post-surgery
Before and after corneal crosslinking
Page published on Wednesday, February 13, 2019
Page updated on Friday, February 5, 2021