When it comes to laser vision correction, the doctors and technicians at Diamond Vision have a lot of options for their patients. Their most well-known treatment, LASIK, gently reshapes the cornea with a minor incision and a laser while LASIK's entirely bladeless cousin, Intralase, uses only lasers. Then there's the photorefractive keratectomy (PRK) procedure, which shapes the cornea directly but requires slightly more downtime. They also offer a few non-laser-based solutions as well that can permanently relieve vision problems or temporarily give patients X-ray vision.
At Allwood Optical Boutique, licensed optician Donald Trischetta oversees an onsite optical lab that turns out lenses specialized for a wide range of tasks. Before setting his lens-crafting team to work, Donald determines his clients’ prescriptions and takes into account whether or not they strain their eyes by using a computer every day or working as a file clerk in a dollhouse. His lab is also equipped for emergency repairs of broken lenses, which it prioritizes with same-day service.
Outfitting Bergen County in spectacular eye duds for more than 30 years, Dr. Steven Weisfeld and his staff fine-tune fuzzy vision to clearer sight-channels with more than 1,000 in-stock frames and prescription lenses. Twenty-twenty hopefuls can scoop up non-designer frames and lenses ($150–$600), and fashion-focused pupils dilate at the sight of the shop's collection of designer sight-goggles from brands such as Ray-Ban, Chrome Hearts, Maui Jim, Gucci, Chanel, and Revo ($129–$1,650 without lenses).
For the past 30 years, the staff at Eye Contact Vision Center has been helping patients of all ages improve their vision with prescription eyewear and contact lenses. Past rows of fashionable frames from Dolce & Gabbana, Tiffany, and Bvlgari, independent optometrist Dr. Carmela Losurdo holds court five days a week—performing eye exams and impressing clients with her ability to translate eye charts in English, Spanish, and Italian. Dr. Losurdo also diagnoses and treats most types of eye problems, including myopia, conjunctivitis, and double vision.
You shouldn't have to choose between seeing well and being fashionable. That's the core philosophy behind Cohen's Fashion Optical, which sprung from the mind of founder Jack Cohen. After originally selling designer eyewear from a pushcart in New York City in 1927, Cohen established a brick-and-mortar store where he outfitted his clients in stylish eyewear. Today, the landmark store continues to pair customers with prescription glasses and sunglasses from upscale brands including Prada, Ray-Ban, and Dolce and Gabbana. They're also equally dedicated to function, ensuring that their lenses are constructed of the finest materials and made on site as opposed to flown in by the glass stork.
Raymond A. Kolkmann founded Raymond Opticians in 1959, prior to the advent of advanced lens technology, and consequently perfected his ability to pair patients with their optimal prescriptions. He later passed this skill to his three sons, who, in turn, imparted the art of optometry to their own sons through careful instruction and basic osmosis. Today, Raymond Opticians' third generation of ocular outfitters benefits from not only the techniques and standards developed by Raymond Sr., but also from modern lens technology, such as Varilux lenses that help correct vision problems and Transitions, which darken when outside. After examining and diagnosing each patient's eye issues, the doctors help them select from a vast array of designer frames and sunglasses by Oakley, Prada, and Versace.