The glass that covers the eyes and other parts of the body is a major part of the health care system, but that protective glass has become a major concern for some individuals with vision loss.
While most people have been able to wear eyeglasses for a few years now, the use of eyeglass lenses is still restricted, and the number of emergency contact lens prescriptions have grown significantly in recent years.
Glasses used in emergency contact use are often the most expensive, and they can be difficult to use and repair.
A study by the Glass Institute found that emergency contact eye care prescriptions increased from 4.6 million prescriptions in 2013 to 6.2 million prescriptions last year.
The study found that the number prescribed for emergency use increased from 2.3 million prescriptions to 3.3 to 4.1 million prescriptions, with prescription prices rising from $2,000 to $4,000 per prescription.
The report notes that this spike was largely driven by an increase in emergency prescription usage, which it says has been driven in part by an increasing number of individuals seeking eye care services.
According to the Glass Foundation, there were nearly 3.5 million emergency eye care requests in 2016, up from 2 million in 2014.
This growth is likely a result of the popularity of contact lenses.
They’re used in about 40% of all emergency department visits in the U.S., according to the American Optometric Association.
Glass has also been used as a protective layer for the eye and eye care facilities have increasingly adapted to use them.
“A number of people are increasingly seeking eye health care services and are being turned away because they don’t have the proper prescription glasses,” said Dr. Sarah Eppley, the Glass institute’s executive director and a former senior medical advisor at the American Academy of Ophthalmology.
According, the increase in prescriptions for emergency eye services comes in addition to an overall increase in use of emergency eye products.
For example, more people are using prescription-strength contact lenses and prescription-sized glasses for their eyegards, which is a more significant increase than people are taking in prescription eye drops.
While eye health is an important issue for many, the glass is becoming a major factor in many eyes being covered by emergency contact.
The National Eye Institute reports that emergency eye use has increased to over 1.3 billion prescriptions in 2016.
According the Glass study, prescription-size eyegard prescription prescriptions grew from 674,000 in 2013, to 894,000 prescriptions in 2014, to 906,000 prescription-level eyegear prescriptions in 2015.
The Glass Institute reports the trend is expected to continue as demand for emergency eyegars continues to grow.
The increase in prescription use comes as more people find it easier to purchase prescription eyegears.
According to the glass association, more than a third of U.K. adults said that they have never tried prescription-type eyegalls.