Optometry student here: Although I can't give a price, I just wanted to say that most consumers have no idea how large the lens industry is. There are hundreds of lens options from over 4 dozen lens manufacturers (if not more). If you have a hard rx (prism, phorias, presbyopia, and high Rx all together), then it is probably best to go to a highly trained optometrist and have them choose the lens that is right for you. If you're easy to fit, low Rx, no eye problems, no alignment problems, then lenses shouldn't be more than $60 to $70, especially if you don't care about add-ons. However, you'll get the basic lenses since you really don't need extra characteristics. A lot of consumers have no idea what goes into choosing a lens for a patient who has special needs. Some features are not compatible for some eyes and some eyes require a specific combination of lenses, lens design, lens material, bevel locations, etc. To make things more complex, some lens materials can't be ground to certain Rx or certain differences in the two eyes. And some lenses can't be ground into a certain shape for a certain frame. The details go on and on and on. In essence, choosing lenses is a lot like buying a suit. You can go to Costco and get a cookie cutter lens. Or go to a bespoke suit maker and get the best options for a much higher price. Don't get me started on Costco and their "optical" dept. A lot of people are able to put on a pair of glasses that may induce prism, be overminused, and screw with their AC/A ratios without noticing anything or not be able to pinpoint their headaches, dizziness, and eyestrains to their glasses. In the end, it is just like buying a suit. Most people think Men's Warehouse looks awesome.