Here are some of the most frequently asked questions that we receive at our office. Hopefully this list can answer any questions that you may have regarding your eye care. 


If you have any additional questions not found below, feel free to call us and we can support you further.

The root cause of most eye problems is a viral or bacterial infection. Germs ordinarily reside in your skin; however, the irritation or a slight injury to the eye might allow the bacteria to enter places they do not normally inhabit, leading to an eye infection.


In these situations, getting an eye infection usually involves shaking hands with someone else or handling objects that are prevalent once they have the infection. Additionally, sharing toiletries, towels, or pillows can also cause an eye infection.

Nearsightedness is a typical visual condition in which objects that are close up appear clearly, but the distant ones appear hazy. When an image is positioned at the front of the retina rather than immediately on it, nearsightedness will cause lured vision.


It is primarily experienced in school-age children and teenagers due to their rapid growth, and if not monitored at that young age, it can worsen.


When it comes to farsightedness, it is also a common visual issue that enables you to see far objects clearly but has a hazy vision of nearby items.


Your capacity to focus is influenced by how farsighted you are. If you have severe farsightedness, you might only be able to see objects that are far away clearly, but people with mild farsightedness might be able to see things nearby clearly.

Based on your age and whether you experience any symptoms or visual issues, doctors advise undergoing routine eye exams:


  •  Individuals between the age of 20 to 39 should visit an optician atleast after every 5 years,
  •  Individuals between the age of 40 to 54 years should visit an optician atleast after every two to four years
  •  Individuals who are 55 to 64 years should go to an optical and eye health center every one to three years
  •  Individuals aged 65 and older should go for an eye checkup every 1 or 2 years.


Additionally, if you wear sunglasses or contacts, have a genetic history of eye conditions, or have a chronic illness such as diabetes that increases your chance of developing an eye disease, you should have your eyes tested more frequently.


A pediatrician can also check for typical developmental issues such as squinty or crossed eyes in children under the age of 3 to prevent the condition from worsening as they grow.

Even though it goes against common sense, eye tearing is a symptom of dry eye illness. The brain receives a signal when your eyes become dry, causing tears to start flowing.


The risk of dry diseases is influenced by s number of lifestyle variables that may interfere with the proper working of the eyes and the brain to produce tears.


For instance, while we are focused on the work at hand when using mobile gadgets, a computer, watching TV, or even reading a book, we may not blink as frequently as we should, which causes the tear film to evaporate and expose our cornea to the air.


Spending time next to a fan or close to an air vent is another illustration; this can also make our tear film dry easily. There are several additional causes for dry eye illness, but the good thing is that they can all be addressed.

Under the right circumstances, floaters are a regular occurrence for most people. However, a few possibilities could point to a severe eye issue.


You should immediately seek medical attention if you notice a dramatic rise in floaters or if they are connected to light flashes. Although floaters might be highly inconvenient, your eyes should be at risk of health defects or conditions.

Eye examinations check your visual acuity and look for specific eye illness; thus, it includes thorough tests regarding your eyes and vision health. When it comes to contact lens evaluation, the exam is done to test your vision and equip you with the correct contact lenses depending on the condition of your eyes.


An eye examination is done more frequently than a contact lens evaluation because it is crucial for identifying other underlying eye conditions, such as glaucoma and macular degeneration.

No, vision insurance functions more like contact lenses or glasses discount program. Although it can be beneficial to have vision insurance to fund eye exams annually, you don’t need to have vision insurance for you to visit our offices.


Health insurance often covers eye exams that are required as a result of secondary medical issues, including eye pain, eye irritation, double vision, the presence of flashes or floaters, or eye traumas.

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