Big Vision Eyewear are reading glasses for men or women that the manufacturers promise magnify what you are reading without distortion. You do not need a prescription for Big Vision Eyewear and they claim 200% magnification and a 120-degree field of vision.

Big Vision Eyewear is sold by an unknown company, so there is no information about them available from the BBB website.

The Big Vision Eyewear Pitch

Big Vision Eyewear are targeted at older men and women who may or may not need regular glasses but still have trouble reading small print. They suffer from presbyopia, a natural part of the aging process where the lens of the eye stiffens, making it more difficult to focus on close objects.

To prove how good Big Vision Eyewear works, they ask people at a shopping mall to try to read something without glasses: they all have trouble with the fine print. When they put on the Big Vision Eyewear, however, they appear to be able to read just fine.

It is touted by an optometrist named Aaron Shannon who states the goal of Big Vision Eyewear is reduce eye pain, eye strain, and eye fatigue.

How Big Vision Eyewear Works

Big Vision Eyewear exclaims it takes the power of magnification and puts it where you need it most – in front of your eyes. Essentially, this is like wearing a pair of large magnifying glasses on your face. To use Big Vision Eyewear, put them on whenever you need to read something small, like a text message, prescription bottle, or book. Big Vision Eyewear promises to magnify this print 2 times with zero distortion.

The commercial states you can wear them over your regular prescription glasses or contacts and they will give your eyes the extra “boost” they need.

Big Vision Eyewear Costs:

$27.98 for one pair, which includes a carrying case and adjustable wire lanyard (broken down as $19.99 plus $7.99 S&H). If you want another, add $7.99 more S&H. You can try Big Vision Eyewear for 30 days and if you don’t like them, return for the $19.99 but they will pocket any and all fees.

Bottom Line: Is Big Vision Eyewear a Scam?

These magnifiers may indeed enlarge text without any distortion, but:

  • These do not replace prescription glasses or work with nearsightedness or farsightedness.
  • Do not wear reading glasses like these for any long periods of time or in front of the computer.
  • It is best to choose a pair of magnifying eyewear by trying them on and stronger is not necessarily better
  • Since Big Vision Eyewear are sold at only one strength, they may not be right for you.
  • Discontinue use if it gives you headaches.
  • The Big Vision Eyewear Privacy Policy permits further solicitation via phone calls, emails, and regular mail.
  • You should have your eyes check regularly by an optometrist.

Hope this information helps you make an informed decision!