The appearance of fog depends on several factors, the difference in temperature between the body and the water, humidity levels, etc.
Wear due to friction is one of the main causes.
If your goggles fog up, dip your lenses in the water and a protective film will reform.
After a certain amount of time it is normal for the performance of the anti-fog coating to be diminished.
We provide an anti-fog marker that reactivates an ageing anti-fog treatment and makes your mask lasts longer.
CHOICE OF SIZE
The swimming pool mask’s watertightness depends on the silicone seals correctly fitting the shape of your face.
Before purchase, we advise you to do the "suction" test without the strap.
If the mask stays on the face by itself via slight suction, the product will be watertight during your swim. This also enables you to spot any areas of discomfort or annoyance when the model is on the face.
This model comes in size S (narrow faces) and size L.
HOW TO ADJUST YOUR MASK
This swimming mask moulds to the shape of your face without needing to be excessively tight.
A mask that is too tight can cause discomfort, leave marks and even create water inlet holes.
It is not necessary to press against the lenses with your hands, a light suction effect is usually enough for swimming sessions without water inlet holes.
The straps ideally should rest 2 to 3 cm above your ears.
This position with optimise the grip and comfort of the mask.
CARE - PRECAUTIONS
- rinsing your mask (only if necessary) by simply dipping it in water
- avoiding directing powerful jets of water at the inner surface of the lenses.
- storing the mask in its case after each session to prevent damage to the lenses (on the inner surface there is an anti-fog coating and on the outer surface to prevent scratches).
- not exposing it to temperatures of over 60°c.
DO NOT TOUCH/RUB THE INSIDE OF YOUR LENSES.
Complies with standard: Q/BT 4734 - 2014, all Nabaiji swimming goggles and masks protect against harmful UVA and UVB rays when used normally, regardless of the lens tint.
Looking directly at the sun is dangerous and can lead to irreversible eye damage.