When you wear your goggles, you need to hold your breath then the hot air from your mouth and nose will not fog lenses. Or you can make the goggles very tight to your face, by doing this can stop the hot air from coming into the space. And there is another professional way to get rid of the fog on your lenses.
Rub a cut potato over your lenses to repel water. Cut a small chunk from a potato to expose some of the flesh. Rub this over the lenses of your goggles to build up a thin protective layer that will work to repel water and moisture from sticking. Wash the lenses in clean water to remove any visible residue.
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The colder the temperature is, the more likely your glasses will fog. A big temperature difference can cause the glasses to fog up even more, no matter what the moisture level is in the air. When its humid outside, it causes water droplets to form at lower temperature differences. This is why glasses will almost always fog with humidity.
Take your goggles to an optical store and see if they can put an anti-fog coating on your goggles.If they can't, you should buy a new pair of goggles that have anti-fog coating on them.Many sporting goods stores would have the goggles you want. Remember not to touch your goggles with your fingers and your skin to prevent your goggles from fogging up.
You can try to put a little dishwashing liquid inside of the goggles, which may help stop your goggles from fogging up. Or you can get another pair of anti-fog basketball goggles. Or you can get another pair of anti-fog basketball goggles.
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Over time your glasses and goggles will attract little bits of dirt and a few scratches. However, by using wipes, or a bit of hot water and soap, to frequently clean away any remnants you can ensure your eyewear withstands fogging for much longer. Scratches and smudges can be particularly harmful.
Take extra care with anti-fog coating. A vigorous buffing can remove it from the surface leaving the lens exposed. If anything gets on the lens use a microfiber cloth to gently clean it. The key here is removing the obstruction with as little force as possible to preserve the coating.
Fog. Your goggles will start fogging up if you're not careful, and the reason is simple. Your face (inside the goggles) is warmer than the area outside of the goggles—in this case, the water. Condensation creates fog that is a pain in the butt for swimmers in the middle of a hard workout or, even worse, a race.