Peepers Vision Test

Time catches up with everyone. Eventually, your precious baby blues will start to lose their sharpness. This is due to a condition called "Presbyopia". (Learn more about Presbyopia)

To help you out when the time comes, we’ve made the Peepers Vision Test — an easy, printable chart you can use to make sure you purchase the right strength of reading glasses.

Just follow the simple instructions to print and take the Peepers Vision Test. Please be sure to follow all the instructions for the most accurate results.

Don’t worry, there is no fine print.

Instructions:

Hold the page approximately 12-14 inches away from your face.

Start reading from bottom to the top.
Read until you can clearly read a full line.
When you can clearly read a full line, look at the associated strength for that line and that is your strength!

1. Get the Peepers Vision Test chart

Click here to open and download a PDF of the chart

2. Print the chart

Be sure to print the chart at actual size. Do not select "Fit to page".

3. Test your vision

Follow the instructions on the left.
IMPORTANT: Be sure to take the test WITHOUT your glasses.

Shop for Peepers readers by your strength

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Remember, you can always try on a pair of Peepers at one of our many retail locations which carry varying styles and assortment of strengths.

If you have more questions, just contact our Customer Experience Team. We can also be reached Monday through Friday from 8:00am to 4:30pm CST at:

800-348-2508
+1 219-872-4413 International


More about Presbyopia

First and foremost, you’re not alone and this happens to everybody – as you age, your up-close vision begins to deteriorate. Fine text becomes blurry, and you find yourself holding books and newspapers farther and farther away just to be able to see. You, like millions of others, need reading glasses.

As people age, the normal elasticity of the lens in our eye is lost and without this flexibility the eye has trouble focusing clearly, this can be compounded in dim light conditions. The condition is referred to as Presbyopia and is a vision condition in which the focusing power of the eye is gradually lost.  Presbyopia may seem to occur suddenly, but the actual loss of flexibility takes place over a number of years.

Presbyopia usually becomes most noticeable in the mid-forties and is yet again one of those wonderful things we can look forward to as we age. It is not a disease and it cannot be prevented.  Some signs of Presbyopia include having to hold reading materials at arm’s length to read, blurred vision in dim light at normal reading distance, and eye fatigue along with headaches when doing normal day to day activities.  Presbyopia is not the same as farsightedness which relates to a less than perfect shape and curve of the eye, which is usually an inherited trait.

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