Primary blast injury is caused by the impact and propagation of the blast wave through the body producing damage to the internal organs and tissues. The incidence and severity of primary blast injuries have increased because of the increasing use and effectiveness of explosive weapons in military operations and terrorist attacks. Current protective eye equipment, which includes spectacles and goggles, made from transparent ballistic materials, are designed to protect mainly against high velocity projectiles. The blast wave is also thought to contribute significantly to blast injuries to the eye. However, the mechanisms and risk factors of primary blast injuries to the eye remain poorly understood. In this presentation, I will describe our efforts to develop a computational approach to investigate the biomechanics of primary blast injury to the eye. We have developed a fluid-structure interaction method that solves for the development of the blast wave, deformation of the soft tissues of the eye, and the energy transfer between the fluid and solid mediums. We applied the model to evaluate the blast pressure loading to the face of a representative 21 year-old male from different blast angles and locations. Results showed that the blast wave focused on the eye, generating the highest pressure loading on the face, because of reflections from surrounding facial features. The blast loading on the eye was asymmetrical, which caused large shear stresses on the sclera where it attaches to the extra-orbital tissues. Blast wave propagation through the eye resulted in the highest tensile stresses at the macula and optic nerve head. We also evaluated the effectiveness of spectacles and goggles in mitigating the pressure loading on the eye. Our results corroborated free field blast experimental measurements showing that the goggles were more effective than spectacles in reducing the peak blast pressure loading on the eye. However, the goggles trapped the blast wave in a small region in the front of the eye and produced a sustained higher pressure loading after the passing of the blast wave. These findings identify vulnerable locations in the eye to direct experimental studies of blast injuries and guide the design of new eye armor.