My vision was 20/10 in college. That was many moons ago! Now I am about 20/40 for distance. I have used reading glasses since around age 45, especially at night. As an airline pilot I have been on a lifelong quest for the perfect sunglasses, perfect reading glasses, and the perfect distance glasses.
So here's what I can tell you. The flatter across the front the two lenses are in the frame the less distortion there will be. Wrap-around style frames hold the lenses at an angle to each other, and there will be a weird annoying (and tiring) spatial distortion. Your eyes won't know where to point to see the same object at the same moment. After a while you will learn to accommodate somewhat. For me, flying and riding need good spatial awareness which such glasses work against.
Sunglasses which wrap around do a great job of blocking stray light from the sides, which is important especially as we age and can't deal with glare as well as we used to. But prescription wrap arounds just have too many downsides. An alternate is a very wide plastic temple to block the light but the lenses fairly planar. Picture old fashioned Ray Bans with the fake tortoise shell frames like Cary Grant wore, not wire frames.
The ideal Rx sunglasses would be old fashioned glacier glasses with the leather sun shield on the sides but the lenses planar to each other. Alas nobody seems to make those any more.
My prescription sunglasses are Ray-Ban Daddy-O RB2016, which are very slightly curved frames with wide temples, a bit of a compromise mix. They block peripheral light very well but do have a slight curve. The reading segment due to the curve is slightly bothersome but I adjusted to the distance segment very quickly. For me, these are the limit of non-planar lens alignment that I would suggest. They do block the peripheral a bit, but that's the tradeoff to block glare. You just can't get Rx lenses curving around the sides which don't have monstrous spatial distortion. https://www.amazon.com/Ray-Ban-Daddy.../dp/B07CBLVKNK
Fitment into your helmet will depend on your helmet as much as it does on the glasses.
For clear lenses you don't need to worry about peripheral light leaking in, so just go with flat front frames.
My current helmet, Shoei, has a built in sun visor which I've used a few times and really like. I can wear clear Rx glasses underneath. This reduces the number of pairs of glasses I need to carry, since I prefer to wear non-Rx sunglasses when possible. Walking with bifocals is sometimes comedic (stairs). My drivers license does not require I wear glasses, and I prefer to wear non-Rx sunglasses for much of my riding. If my FAA medical didn't require it, I'd wear non-Rx sunglasses in the cockpit much of the time. I just haven't found the right frames which hold the lenses flat while blocking the peripheral glare.
Be sure to go to a very good optometrist, not a cheap-n-fast store. Yes it costs more, but it is worth it when you need glasses for riding, flying, shooting, etc. The lenses need to be spec'd for your application and they need to set them in the frames precisely to allow proper spatial vision. Don't get polarized lenses until you find out if you can see the instrument screens on your bike and car. Those LCD screens sometimes black out for polarized lenses.
I've not tried the wrap around style sunglass frames with a clear Rx lens insert. I know several people who use them for shooting and like them, but they are not cheap.