FAQ's

A. Single vision lenses start at $60 /pair

A. Coverage is dependent on your health insurance policy.If you have Major Medical and vision coverage, your insurance may cover all or part of your total. You are welcome to confirm what coverage you have with your provider.

A. Frames here start at $50.

A. Glasses can be ready anywhere from 1 day to 2 weeks depending on the lens and if it is stocked or not.

A. No , if you have active heath insurance that covers the exam and glasses. Your Co-pay is due at the appointment which varies for each insurance provider.

A. Red eyes usually are caused by allergy, eye fatigue, over-wearing contact lenses or common eye infections such as pink eye (conjunctivitis). However, redness of the eye sometimes can signal a more serious eye condition or disease, such as uveitis or glaucoma. If you are unsure or have additional symptoms, please see an eye care professional for a formal diagnosis.

A. Watery eyes can be due to many factors and conditions. In infants, persistent watery eyes, are commonly the result of blocked tear ducts.

In older adults, persistent watery eyes may occur as the aging skin of the eyelids sags away from the eyeball, allowing tears to accumulate and flow out. Sometimes, excess tear production may cause watery eyes as well. Other common causes: certain medications, allergies, common cold, corneal scratch, foreign object in the eyes, dry eyes, pink eye, Bell's palsy.

A. There are several forms of glaucoma; the two most common forms are primary open-angle glaucoma (POAG) and angle-closure glaucoma (ACG). Open-angle glaucoma is often called "the sneak thief of sight" because there are typically no early warning signs or symptoms of open-angle glaucoma. It develops slowly and sometimes without noticeable sight loss for many years.

Symptoms of Angle-Closure Glaucoma are: Hazy or blurred vision , The appearance of rainbow-colored circles around bright lights, Severe eye and head pain, Nausea or vomiting (accompanying severe eye pain), Sudden sight loss.

A. Consistently sitting close to the TV or holding a book too close.

Frequent eye rubbing.

Losing place while reading or using a finger to guide eyes when reading.

Sensitivity to light and/or excessive tearing.

Closing one eye to read or watch TV.

Receiving lower grades than usual.

Squinting or tilting the head to see the class board better.

Avoiding using a computer, because it "hurts her eyes.

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