When today’s woman goes out to a restaurant, club or just out and about socialising, there will be a need to regularly remove the glasses and place them into a stylish case – preferably a leather one that speaks volumes about one’s identity.
Women’s leather glass cases are often left at the side on the restaurant table, positioned carefully on the table on the train, left beside her tablet or PC at the workstation or discreetly positioned on the coffee table at home. Wherever it has been positioned, it is going to be seen.
So, what should one look for when looking to purchase a leather glass case? One with Italian heritage yet a splash of British style, perhaps? Or a modern, simple classic design that protects the lenses of your eyewear, or maybe something designer; you know, with a branded name like Ray-Ban (for your sunglasses) or Ted Baker – something that determines a style, character or personality about you.
Colour selection is also important. Try to avoid black if that is not a shade that exemplifies you. There is always a wide range of colours or shades to select from: look closely at the Catania Blue, Emilia Brown or Tan and Burgundy finishes.
Study the images online first, as these shades and hues simply aren’t seen on a day to day basis and looking at a women’s leather glass case in a dimly lit shop or outlet, when you are tired and hungry and been on your feet all day, this may not be the best time to make a correct decision about colour.
Look first online, then browse in person at the outlet where you wish to see the best case shading and finish for yourself. Ask the shop assistant if you can touch the case and check to see if it fits in perfectly within your bag, wallet, purse or pocket.
The most popular colour is brown with some six or seven different shades to choose from. Many women tend to find varifocal or bifocal lenses difficult or cumbersome on the eyes; so this presents a problem where the wearer has two pairs of glasses: one for reading and one for distance.
It is important to get two very different cases (in colour, but not necessarily in design) so that one can easily distinguish between the reading (close-up) glasses case and the glasses that one uses for long distance and everyday wearing.