Large print Bibles are a real godsend to those of us with vision issues. Great for public reading, they often become the pulpit Bible. However, the term Large Print is a relative term. It can mean different things to different people, and to different publishers. One person may have no trouble reading 10-point text, another may find that too small, and need 12-point—or even larger.
To publishers, "large print" usually means that a given edition has larger print than their standard edition, but this may be no bigger than regular text. For example, a large-print compact Bible may have larger print than other compact Bibles, but it's print is about the same size as a regular Bible.
In the same way, "giant-print" does not necessarily mean that it is larger than large print. Some publishers simply use the term to designate their Bibles with the largest size print.
It is important to consider the overall size of the Bible and what the stated point size is.
For more about this, see below, "About Point Sizes", which includes a simple 3-step way to make your own Point Size Guide to help you choose a print size that works for you.