Yes, £115 is a lot to pay for glasses that you can’t change the lens but the optical quality and protection of Smith Flywheel are the best I’ve used.
The aesthetics of the 100% Speedtrap glasses are polarising but there's no debating how effective this extended coverage is at protecting your eyes.
F.A.T. two-layer face foam and performance mirrored lenses make this the go-to model for the average rider who likes goggles instead of glasses.
Using safety glasses has long been a top tip for thrifty mountain bikers and the Toolfreak Spoggles are impressively cheap at less than £20.
Oakley Flight Jacket Prizm Trail is a half-frame design, but unusually the missing part of the frame is at the top of the lenses and not the bottom.
The Adidas Evil Eye Evo Pro offers decent coverage, delivering a clear field of vision around the top of the lenses with just the hint of frame showing.
The Smith Attack Max is the latest performance eye protection to come from the Idaho based eyewear and helmet specialists.
Put the Giro Blok MTB on and the first thing that hits you is the clear, almost completely uninterrupted field of vision.
Your choice of eyewear needs to be based on both protection and looks. Fortunately these bases are covered with the Scott Spur.
I’ll start by saying the 100% Speedcraft Sport are not sunglasses for the shy and retiring type. The style looks like it was dreamt up by someone with a penchant…
The B’Twin Cycling 900 sunglasses might look a little ‘no frills’ compared to some of the bigger eyewear brands’ offerings. B’Twin doesn’t go out of its way to give its…
Smith’s Pivlock Arena range of cycling sunglasses are designed to make changing lenses a simple task without adding bulk to the design. The Arena has a medium sized lens shape…
The Lazer Kr1’s casual styling belies their performance abilities and they work exceptionally well as riding glasses.
The new Prizm lens is truly stunning