Milwaukee Expands Safety Glasses Offering with Anti-Scratch, Fog-Free, and New Lens Colors

Milwaukee® Tool enhances safety and productivity on the jobsite with an expansion of its safety glasses lineup including anti-scratch, fog-free, and new magnification and lens color options.

All new safety glasses are designed for extended wear and are equipped with comfortable temple arms for comfort. Aside from the magnifying safety glasses, all new glasses are available with yellow lenses that make environments appear brighter and are ideal for working in lowlight, gray lenses that are optimized for indoor and outdoor locations, as well as clear and tinted lenses.

  • Anti-Scratch Safety Glasses: designed for all-day comfort, the Milwaukee® Anti-Scratch Safety Glasses reportedly have a durable hard coat to protect the lenses from the common demands of the jobsite and a flexible nose bridge for extended comfort;
  • Anti-Scratch Magnifying Safety Glasses: for easy reading and clarity on the jobsite, the Anti-Scratch Magnifying Safety Glasses reportedly have an anti-scratch hard coat for lens protection and clear magnified lenses which could allow users to read easily without sacrificing protection. The lenses are available in magnifications between +1.00 and +3.00 diopter. The anti-scratch glasses also feature a flexible nose bridge;
  • Fog-Free Safety Glasses: for all-day comfort, the Fog-Free Safety Glasses reportedly have a flexible nose bridge, fog-free lenses to maintain clear vision in the toughest conditions, and resist scratching for added durability; and
  • Performance Safety Glasses: Milwaukee is also expanding its Performance Safety Glasses with new gray and yellow lenses. Launched in 2019, the Milwaukee Performance Safety Glasses are equipped with fog-free lenses that resist scratching to ensure that users’ vision stays unobstructed on the jobsite. As a step up in productivity and durability, the Performance Safety Glasses reportedly feature military-grade impact protection above the Z87.1+ ANSI rating, withstanding a projectile impacting the lenses at 725 feet per second.

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