Style iBT00 - The tips of the arms of these sunglasses open your favorite bottle or can of beer! Sure, you can also use them on cans and bottles of soda and herbal water! Customers may imprint their logo or text on one or both side arms of these sunglasses. We offer 23 different ink colors you can use. Ships from Florida, international ok.
Minimum: 100 pair. Minimum per color: 24. Price is for the finished sunglasses with a one-side imprint.
For a small private college in Ohio, we used our bottle opener sunglasses in orange (school color) to create agreat prmotion for Alumni Weekend. The students a the school designed the logo using Kaushann Script font. While we usually advise using opposite colors for logo and frame, here the students wanted the "tone on tone" style and selected the more low key color of tan ink.
So you have a bottle of beer. It's amber color, or perhaps it's green like the kind the German beers love, and it's cold and the sweat is starting to drip down the sides. A puddle is forming. It sits patiently. It waits. The next move is up to someone else. Is it you? Well, what are you going to do? Try twisting the cap off. Arghh. Won't budge. Push with thumb. Ouch, pierces the skin, nothing happens. Could your Prada sunglasses possibly help? Oh no, you are wearing your Gucci sunglasses, they won't help. Is that bottle of beer sitting there capped doomed to sit alone forever?
While sitting forlorn next to an capped and icy cold bottle of beer, you suddenly remember. Could it be, that college reunion you attended last year distributed bottle-opener sunglasses. You wore them for the reunion picnic and threw them in the glove compartment of your car? Did you really do that? Is it possible there is a beer bottle opener sitting right in the car? You race to the car, pop open the glove compartment. There they are! You can race back outside and in a simple efficient flick, that bottle of cold beer is open and breathing and ready for you. Success. Thank you sunglasses.
Did you know that the preferred color of beer bottles was brown prior to World War II? It was determined that brown glass protected the beer better than green, blue or clear glass bottles. During WWII brown glass became scarce, beer bottlers defaulted bottle production to green. Subsequent to the war's conclusion, some bottlers returned to brown, others stuck with green. In case you were wondering, clear glass bottles are now treated with UV protection to create the same protective properties as found in brown bottles naturally.