1. Twenty two subjects participated in a randomized, double-masked, contralateral eye study to evaluate water loss of Biotrue® ONEday and 1-Day Acuvue® Moist contact lenses. After 4, 8, 12, and 16 hours of wear, lenses were removed and immediately weighed (wet weight). The lenses were then completely dried and reweighed (dry weight). The percent water loss was then calculated for each lens from the wet and dry weights. 2. US Patent 8,197,841 (2012): Lindhardt, Salamone, Ammon and Hook. 3. Data on File 2016. Bausch & Lomb Incorporated. Pre-lens tear stability comparison. 12 existing contact lens wearers participated in study 1 and 11 participated in study 2. In study 1, each subject wore 4 types of daily disposable lenses (nesofilcon A (Biotrue® ONEday), narafilcon A (1 day Acuvue® TruEye), delefilcon A (Dailies® Total 1), etafilcon A (1 day Acuvue® Moist)) in 4 separate days in random order and in study 2, each subject wore 3 types of daily disposable lenses (nesofilcon A (Biotrue® ONEday), senofilcon A (1 day Acuvue® Oasys), somofilcon A (Clariti® 1 day) ) in 3 separate days in random order. NITBUT was measured using Oculus Keratograph 5M at baseline and also after 12 hours of lens wear. Five measurements were taken and the closest 3 were averaged to obtain the mean value. NITBUT for BTOD was then compared against all 5 other brands of lenses and derived that BTOD’s NITBUT is 2 times of 3 other brands of lenses. 4. Data on file 2016. Blink Pattern Considerations during the Development of Bausch + Lomb Toric Lenses. 5. Results of an online survey with patients who completed an evaluation program for Biotrue ONEday for Astigmatism contact lenses and wore their trial lenses for ≥4 days (n=1001). Survey results include patients who strongly agreed, agreed, or slightly agreed (on a 6-point agreement scale) with the surveyed statement, with a margin of error ±1.4%. * WARNING: UV-absorbing contact lenses are NOT substitutes for protective UV-absorbing eyewear, such as UV-absorbing goggles or sunglasses, because they do not completely cover the eye and surrounding area. The effectiveness of wearing UV-absorbing contact lenses in preventing or reducing the incidence of ocular disorders associated with exposure to UV light has not been established at this time. You should continue to use UV-absorbing eyewear as directed. NOTE: Long-term exposure to UV radiation is one of the risk factors associated with cataracts. Exposure is based on a number of factors such as environmental conditions (altitude, geography, cloud cover) and personal factors (extent and nature of outdoor activities). UV-blocking contact lenses help provide protection against harmful UV radiation. However, clinical studies have not been done to demonstrate that wearing UV-blocking contact lenses reduces the risk of developing cataracts or other eye disorders. ©2023 Bausch & Lomb Incorporated.®/TM are trademarks of Bausch & Lomb Incorporated or its affiliates. HK-VC-2023-03-039