Only the best for our kids: Lenses from Rodenstock.

Children discover new things every day. With customised lenses from Rodenstock you give your child the best possible vision.

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Why not wait to get the spectacles until the child is a bit older?

Learning to see is like learning to walk, it happens automatically. But vision can only fully develop if there is a sharp image on the retina. If defective vision is corrected early on by spectacles, lifelong vision impairments that are no longer reversible can be avoided or reduced.

So that your child achieves the best possible visual performance, not only is a lightweight spectacle frame important, but also lightweight lenses that have been individually adapted to the impaired vision of your child.

In doing so the children also detect the tiniest details –
Children's spectacles with Rodenstock lenses.

When it comes to our children, only the best is good enough. 100% German engineering brilliance and quality are in Rodenstock lenses. They are shatter-proof, perfect for playing and running around, and also provide protection. Millions of children are the proof.

How do I recognise if my child needs spectacles?

  • In general, it is recommended by opticians and ophthalmologists to have the statutory health and medical check-ups carried out. An eye test is also carried out within the framework of the U7a health check at the end of their third year. Another test that indicates any visual impairments is performed during the enrolment examination.

  • If you have the feeling that your child may need a pair of spectacles, you should watch out for the following distinctive features:

    • Cloudy cornea
    • Squint
    • Frequent blinking/rubbing eyes
    • Particular sensitivity to light
    • Noticeable squinting of the eyes
    • Uncertainty when gripping and grasping
    • Incorrect assessment of distance to obstacles
    • Headaches, fatigue, poor concentration

  • Many visual impairments are hereditary and can be corrected with timely detection. If parents or siblings have eye diseases, the paediatrician should transfer the patient to a specialist ophthalmologist between the 6th and 12th month of life.

Did you know? Spectacles do not necessarily have to be for life. Many young children need spectacles, e.g. if they have a squint. It may transpire that they no longer need these spectacles later in life because the imperfection was permanently corrected by the early wearing of spectacles.