Contact Lens Services

We strive to meet all of your eye and vision care needs. Contact lens evaluations are performed after a comprehensive eye and vision evaluation. Our doctors will discuss the variety of contact lens options with you to select the type that best fits your vision needs and lifestyle.

lady holding a contact lens

CONTACT LENS FITTING

An exam to determine the best contact lens for your prescription, eye shape and visual needs. We fit soft and rigid gas permeable lenses for spherical, astigmatism, monovision, multifocal and specialty types like Keratoconus. Contact lenses need to be changed daily, weekly, bi-weekly, or monthly. After reviewing your visual needs and how your use your eyes everyday, our doctors will make recommendations on what type of lens will best fit your lifestyle.



Orthokeratology (Ortho-K), sometimes called Corneal Refracting Therapy (CRT) is the fitting of specially designed contact lenses that you wear overnight. These special lenses gently reshape the front surface of your eye so that you can see clearly during the day without contact lenses or eyeglasses. The results are not permanent so continuous use of the lenses is necessary to maintain the best results.

Ortho-K is a great treatment option if you want to be glasses or contact lens free. The best candidates are those who have a mild to moderate prescription or would like to slow the progression of their prescription.


​​​SPECIALTY CONTACT LENSES

specialty contact lenses

For conditions like:

  • Keratoconus - degenerative corneal disease

  • Pellucid Marginal Degeneration

  • Post radial keratotomy (RK) surgery
  • Corneal scarring
  • Post-refractive surgery corneal irregularities
  • Severe dry eye non-responsive to other treatments​​​​​​
A scleral prosthetic corneal lens is indicated when there are irregularities within the front surface of the eye or the cornea. By utilizing an oxygen permeable material and a large diameter lens, our doctors are able to create an artificial surface that is smooth. This lens mounts over the cornea sitting on the white part of your eye called the sclera. In the process, it creates a pocket where a fluid lens fills the irregularities left from any degenerative or surgical condition on the cornea.