How To Look and Feel Good on a Cold Fall Day

This shop has been compensated by ACUVUE® Brand Contact Lenses and Collective Bias, Inc. All opinions are mine alone. #TreatYourEyes2 #TreatYourEyes #CollectiveBias


When I’m getting ready to brave the cold fall weather, my first step to getting ready is putting in a pair of contacts that are actually comfortable. Comfortable to the point that I forget they are even there. I will be dealing with enough discomfort from the weather and I don’t need it in my eyes, too. Lately, I’ve opted for ACUVUE® Brand Contact Lenses from Target Optical® and have really fallen in love with how comfortable my eyes feel and I have not experienced any irritation. I completely forget I am even wearing them! This has allowed me to look my best (I like how I look with contacts better than glasses) and feel physically free to do anything the day has in store.

The other thing you have to keep in mind is to make sure you are comfortable with minimal makeup and cozy clothes! I usually opt for soft jeans or leggings with an oversized sweater.

2.  Pick out the perfect scarf and hat

Next you need to pick out a scarf and hat that can add to your comfort while still remaining stylish. You need to stay warm, but still look good. I say you should never have to sacrifice looking good just because of a little cold! Whenever I need accessories, I go to Target, and my scarves and hats are no exception. I have always found cute options that still keep you warm and at a good price.


3.  Embrace that autumn chill

You’re ready! Time to embrace that cold while being comfortable AND looking good. Plus, you don’t have to worry about fogging up your glasses anymore with those new contacts (something I have personally struggled with one too many times).

Go turn those leaf covered sidewalks into your personal runway.

Important Safety Information: Available by prescription only for vision correction. Ask your doctor if ACUVUE® Brand--- is right for you. Although rare, serious eye problems can develop while wearing contact lenses. Talk to your eye doctor about proper wear and care. Ask your doctor for important use and safety information, or see