- Tory Burch TY9028 501/T3 for Women’s
- UV Protective Gradient Lens
- Acetate Frame in Black Color
- GreyGradient Lens Color
- Lightweight & Sturdy
- UPC: 725125909853
- Fully Reliable; With Authenticity & Refunds Guaranteed
Additional Details of Tory Burch TY9028
We at TheShadesHut are always on the lookout for new Sunglasses models and variations to meet the needs of our consumers. The Tory Burch TY9028 501/T3 Sunglasses is one of the most recent additions to The Shades Hut Sunglasses category, which has been meticulously created for Women’s; it can be worn throughout the summer, making it by far the greatest choice for capturing images in bright sunlight.
Frame Type & Color
If you prefer highlighting your eyes and attracting people’s attention towards you, our TY9028 Sunglasses are the ones you should go for! The Black colored Full-Rim frames are ideal for thicker lenses and suit you the best if you have an energetic extrovert personality. Owing to their exceptional durability, they are a perfect companion for your trekking, hiking, and rambling trips.
Rectangular design of its frame and lenses makes them more suitable. This pattern is great for showcasing your sense of style. Because of their smooth frame design, these Sunglasses are suitable for Round, Oval, and Heart-shaped faces.
Technology of TY9028
The material used in the frame of Tory Burch TY9028 Sunglasses is Acetate. They are cheap, last longer, and come in a variety of designs. Acetate frames are somewhat thicker, yet lightweight and comfortable to wear. In case you’re allergic to metal, the hypoallergenic quality of Acetate is here to take care of you. As for their flexibility, these nylon-based frames are highly flexible and significantly stronger as compared to the typical plastic frames.
Our product, the TY9028 sunglasses, features distinctive Gradient lenses. They are the most unique lenses among all and are specifically designed to be your ideal companion when driving. The tinted gradient lenses have their top half darkened, while the clarity increases as you move your eyes downwards.