Removing Stuck Contact Lenses

A contact lens plunger can make insertion and removal of hard contact lenses much easier. For hard contact lenses, the DMV original hard contact lens plunger is a handy tool to have. It makes hard contact lens removal much easier and less irritating. To use, simply moisten the cup of the plunger with water and place it directly on the lens. The contact lens will stick to the suction cup on the plunger, allowing you to simple lift the lens right off your eye.

Removing contact lenses can be very difficult when you aren’t able to grip the lens with your fingers. This can cause irritation and tearing, which makes the process even more complicated. You also risk damage to the lens or your eye if you attempt to pull the lens off with your fingers. This simple device can help you avoid potential damage and irritation.

The DMV original hard contact lens plunger is only made to be used with hard contact lenses.

With soft lenses, using your fingers is still the best option. Soft contacts are pliable, so you will be able to grip the lens without risking damage to your eyes or the lenses. Holding your eyelid away from the eye can assist with removal, because the lid will keep trying to close, especially if your eyes are irritated.

When removing either soft or hard contact lenses, it’s best to use a good lubricant first to make things easier. Dry eyes are more often than not the cause of removal problems, particularly if you have had the lenses in for an extended period of time. Something as simple as using eye drops before removal can make the whole procedure much easier and more comfortable.

Many people are apprehensive that lenses can slip behind the eye, which can make removal much more difficult. Panicking will only complicate things, increasing the likelihood of injury.

It is physically impossible for the lens to slip behind the eye, so this fear is unfounded.

If you’re still having difficulty, keep using the eye drops to ease any irritation, and see a professional for help as soon as possible. This may mean waiting until morning, but your eye will be fine. By making sure that your eye is well lubricated, the lens will not dry out.

Now, Kyle has written other articles on contacts. Be sure to check out either trial contact lenses or fun contact lenses!