Optometry Services: Eyeglasses & Contact Lenses
The optometry specialists at the Moran Eye Center provide patients with the highest level of optometry care available in the Intermountain West. Whether you are looking for new glasses or contacts, need to schedule a yearly eye exam, or have a more complex vision condition, our specialists are here to help. We have locations conveniently located throughout the Wasatch Front.
Our specialists are committed to helping patients avoid vision loss. We develop individualized treatment plans to address each patients unique vision condition. Should your condition require additional specialty care, the full ophthalmology resources of the John A. Moran Eye Center are readily available. Our optometrists and ophthalmologists work closely together providing comprehensive, leading-edge care.
We offer specialized and complex contact lens evaluations and fittings including:
- Aphakic contact lens fitting.
- Bifocal contact lenses.
- Cosmetic contact lens fitting.
- Fitting of astigmatic eyes with rigid and soft contact lens material.
- Fitting of traumatized eyes.
- Keratoconus contact lens fitting.
- Pediatric contact lens fitting.
- Prosthetic contact lens fitting.
For patients with light-sensitive conditions, we also offer FL-41 tinted glasses.
*A Note on Insurance: Check with your insurance provider before scheduling a routine exam. Many insurance plans will cover your visit if there is a medical eye problem, but not pay for the exam if it is a routine eye exam. If you have a medical problem (infection, corneal disorders, diabetes, lazy eye, cataracts, glaucoma suspect, dry eye, double vision, etc.), the visit is considered a medical problem and can be billed to the medical plan. If you only need eyeglasses or contacts due to astigmatism or myopia and are not being seen for a medical reason, the visit is considered routine and will only be billed to your insurance if your medical plan includes a vision benefit.
Office visits to an eye care professional are usually categorized as either routine or medical. This terminology has nothing to do with the steps it takes to perform a comprehensive eye exam or the type of doctor who performs the exam. A comprehensive routine vision exam often contains the same elements as a comprehensive medical eye exam.
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