While Ben Franklin famously invented bifocals, few people realize John Hancock started the sunglasses-worn-on-the-back-of-the-head craze. Find your ideal frame fit with today's Groupon: for $50, you get an eye exam and $200 worth of prescription eyewear (a $268 total value) at 1st Eye Care, valid at locations in Fort Worth and Weatherford.
For more than 30 years, 1st Eye Care's trained team of vision vigilantes has kept peepers properly perusing. During the initial eye exam, a skilled technician will use the state-of-the-art diagnostic equipment to check each viewing orb's health for signs of glaucoma, dry-eye syndrome, and the adverse effects of a battering ram. Once viewfinders are cleared for spectacle usage, customers can peruse the boutique's eclectic stash of frames ($174–$400) ranging from simple designs to a brand-name style from Ce-Tru ($174) to the fashion-friendly Prada, Coach, Nautica, Phat Farm, and Sophia Loren, or court a pair of stylish sunglasses by brands including Ray-Ban and Ed Hardy. Accompanying prescription lenses ($103+ for plastic single-vision lenses, $159+ for bifocal) will complete eye-frame transformations from lensless Groucho glasses into certified sight-augmenters.
Housing a 7,000-square-foot optical laboratory, 1st Eye Care employs a crew of skilled lab techs who carefully customize each eyewear pair to fit customers' fragile faces or recently transplanted elephant trunks.
First Eye Care
For more than 30 years, First Eye Care's trained team of optical technicians has sharpened eyes’ style and focus. State-of-the-art diagnostic equipment assists the technicians during eye exams, which check each eye for signs of glaucoma and clear fingerprints from smudged lenses.
Appointments don’t stop there—the staff prides itself on outfitting each pair of eyes with its complimentary frame, and they will take as long as necessary to walk each customer through the boutique’s eclectic collection. Personal style and current trends converge in frames from designers such as Coach,Michael Kors, and Polo. After customers select a set of frames or invisible contact lenses, lab technicians housed in a 7,000-square-foot optical laboratory carefully customize them to match the unique contours of the wearer’s face.