When it comes to contacts, you have options!
We will teach you how to properly use your contacts. We offer daily disposable, astigmatism, colors and even multifocal contacts.
Contact Lens Exam & FittingToday, wide range of contact lens options exist for nearly every prescription and application. We will help you find the right pair and fitment for comfortable enjoyment.
We offer a variety of contact lenses, including soft contact lenses, lenses for astigmatism, and lenses to treat keratoconus. We can also fit you for more specialized lenses, such as scleral lenses and Ortho-K.
If you’re considering contacts, we will show you the best options for your prescription and lifestyle.
The initial exam and fitting – we will examine your eyes to ensure that they are a good candidate for contact lenses. We will then measure your eyes to determine which lenses will offer the ideal fit.
Insertion and removal training – we will provide you with your new lenses as well as show you how to insert and remove them. Many people get a little nervous for their first time- don’t be! We’re here to walk you through this process from start to finish.
Is your child at risk?
children should be examined before they enter school to ensure their vision is accurate and to avoid potential learning problems. Many children need exams as early as 6 months.
- Comprehensive Eye Exams for: Adults, Kids, Seniors
- Glasses and Contact Lens Prescriptions
- Specialty Contact Lenses: Toric, RGP's, Scleral, Ortho-K
- Pediatric Eye Exams
- Dry Eye
- Computer Vision Syndrome
- Ocular Allergies
- Medical Office Visits
- Diabetic Eye Exams
- Glaucoma Testing and Treatment
- Cataract Diagnosis and Post-op Care
- Macular Degeneration Diagnosis
- Retinal Imaging
- LASIK Consultations
Adult Eye Exams
A complete eye exam involves a series of tests designed to evaluate your vision and check for eye diseases, taking an average of 30 minutes.
It is recommended that adults have their eyes examined every year. When it comes to your eyes, prevention is the best medicine.
Children's Eye Exams
Less than 15% of all preschoolers have received an eye exam from an Optometrist. If an eye condition is developing, it will do so in most kids undetected until later in life. Often times a 30 minute eye exam is all it takes to detect these developing diseases.
As with adults, developing eye conditions in kids tend to progress without an overt display of symptoms. In many cases, the child has lived with the eye condition since birth and may not know anything different. This means that that they may not realize that something is wrong.
If you notice your child displaying any of the signs below, we recommend they have an eye exam performed.Infants
Constantly turning their head to one side Their pupils do not look the same There is a family history of amblyopia (lazy eye)
They sit quite close to the TV; they hold phones/tablets close to their face to see They complain of headaches Tilting their head to one side when watching TV They find doing tasks close to them (such as putting together lego or tying their shoes) frustrating and difficult
School Age Children
Trouble focusing or paying attention during lessons Complaints of headaches They have trouble seeing the board
Trouble focusing while reading Complaints of headaches Eyes feel tired after using digital device
Eye exams for infants at 6 months old are free
We participate in a federally funded program (the Infant See program) that provides financial coverage for their first eye exam. We recommend that all infants receive an exam at six months old.Senior's Eye Exams
The American Optometric Association (AOA) recommends that seniors over the age of 60 receive annual eye exams.
By staying on top of your eyes, we can detect developing eye diseases or changes to your vision before they become life changing. Many eye diseases, including glaucoma, can be managed if detected and treated early. The risk of developing eye diseases increases as we age
These diseases include age-related macular degeneration (AMD), cataracts, diabetic retinopathy, and glaucoma.