FAQ (Frequently Asked Questions)
- Where are you located?
- How long will it take for the parcel to arrive?
- Can i check out by Paypal?
- Why was i charged more than the price listed on the site?
- Will i receive an email after i place an order?
- Can I return the sunglasses if i'm not happy with it?
- Why do we need sunglasses?
- Who is at risk for eye problems caused by UV light?
- What types of sunglasses are best?
- Do children need sunglasses?
- Can UV radiation hurt our eyes?
Where are you located?
We're at China.
How long will it take for the parcel to arrive?
We need 2 ~ 3 days to process the order after it is placed. Then It takes about 2 weeks to USA or Australia, 2 ~ 3 weeks to Canada, 3 ~ 4 weeks to Europe and most of other countries in the world. For more details please refer to Shipping and Delivery.
Can i check out by Paypal?
Yes you can! We accept Paypal too.
Why was i charged more than the price listed on the site?
Because we're at China, what you finally pay us is actually Chinese yuans. When US dollars are changed into other currencies, there will be little currency exchange loss. It's common in any international deal, if you buy anything by the credit card outside your country.
Will I receive an email after I place an order?
Sure! After you place an order, you will receive an order copy by email. If you don't receive it immediately, please no worry, it will be sent manually in 24 hours. Since your credit card is charged, we know that you have placed an order.
Can I return the sunglasses if i'm not happy with it?
Sure! And you can refer to our Return Policy for the detail.
Why do we need sunglasses?
Sunglasses can help your eyes in two important ways. They enhance the normal light-filtering capabilities of your eyes and they protect against the sun's damaging ultraviolet rays that cause amongst other conditions cataracts and retinal dysfunction. Good sunglasses will reduce glare, filter out 99 to 100 percent of ultraviolet (UV) rays, provide visual protection, be comfortable and not distort colors.
Who is at risk for eye problems caused by UV light?
Everyone even a child is at risk. No one is immune to sunlight-related eye problems. People who are at higher risk of developing problems from UV rays include those who spend long hours in the sun because of work or recreation, those who have had cataract surgery and individuals who have certain retinal disorders. Also, some people are more sensitive to UV rays, including those who take certain medications, such as tetracycline, sulfa drugs, birth control pills, diuretics and tranquilizers that increase the eye's sensitivity to light.
What types of sunglasses are best?
When your purchase sunglasses, look for a statement on the amount of UV radiation that is blocked from reaching the eye. The rule of thumb is the less UV rays that get through, the better. Experts recommend that to protect your eyes from harmful rays, sunglasses should block 99 to 100 percent of both UV-A and UV-B rays. Eyewear that wraps around the face also helps minimize the amount of harmful light entering the eyes. Remember behind a dark lens your eyes open up to try and compensate for the reduced amount of lighting, if your sunglasses are therefore not filtering out the harmful UV rays you will increase your exposure and risk of sunlight related eye problems!
Do children need sunglasses?
Yes. When selecting sunglasses for children, keep these suggestions in mind:
- Check the sunglasses periodically to make sure they fit well and are not damaged.
- Select sunglasses that suit children's active lifestyles. The glasses should be impact resistant (made of CR39 or polycarbonate), should not pop out of the frames, and the frames should be bendable, unbreakable and/or have snap-on temples.
- The lenses should be large enough to shield the eyes from most angles and to block light that leaks in around the frames.
- Choose a wide-brimmed hat for your child to maximize protection.
Can UV radiation hurt our eyes?
More and more scientific evidence shows that long-term exposure to ultraviolet radiation can damage our eyes. With the thinning of the earth's ozone layer and the growing popularity of outdoor activities, there is a strong possibility that UV-related eye disorders will increase within the next decade.
Ultraviolet radiation may contribute to the development of various eye disorders, such as macular degeneration leading cause of vision loss among older Americans, and cataracts , a major cause of visual impairment and blindness around the world.