Safe solar eclipse glasses must meet the International Organization for Standardization's standard.
NASA officials and the American Astronomical Society verified five manufacturers making solar eclipse glasses that meet all glasses standards - American Paper Optics, Baader Planetarium - AstroSolar Silver and Gold film only, Rainbow Symphony, Thousand Oaks Optical and TSE 17.
Juliet has issued a recall for eclipse glasses sold from the shop, the group announced on social media.
"I think the biggest thing to know is that you can potentially hurt your eyes if you watch the solar eclipse without protective eyewear", said Dr. Kimberly Stepien, a retina specialist with UW Health.
In case you haven't heard, it's not safe to look directly at the sun.
The program is called "How to Fully Experience the 2017 Solar Eclipse" and it will give safety tips and techniques while focusing on fun facts, historical eclipses, and mythology such as heavenly events.
In news that surprises no one, demand for eclipse glasses has spiked, given the attention of the upcoming Great American Eclipse set for August 21, which will run across the continental United States.
Each workshop will run about two hours and children will cycle through several astronomy and space camp-like situations and view the eclipse that is occurring on that date.
So, the best piece of advice the AAS has is to purchase solar viewers from vendors they recommend.
AAS spokesperson Rick Fienberg pointed out that products not included on the list aren't necessarily unsafe - they just haven't been vetted by AAS experts. "It's very exciting for them and they want to take the eye protection off".
Massive crowds are expected at viewing spots across America when the moon passes in front of the sun, blocking its light, the morning of August 21.
The last time a total solar eclipse was visible from the continental US was about 40 years ago, on February 26, 1979.