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349 Independence Plz, Selden

Eye Exam with $200 Toward Glasses or Contact Exam with Two Boxes of Contact Lenses at Custom Eyes (Up to 84% Off)

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Following a routine examination, patients receive contact lenses or outfit new frames with lenses

Customer Reviews

100% Verified Reviews
All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
8 ratings5 reviews3 photos
March 1, 2020
One of the best eye doctors I've ever been to! Very thorough, explained everything and really cared about my eye health. Staff was great too. Taking my boyfriend there for his contacts next week.
6 ratings3 reviews
February 21, 2020
Very nice staff. Will go back.
3 ratings3 reviews
February 1, 2020
The dr was very efficient and gave me a good ck up! Took his time with me, explained everything to me! Definitely a great Dr and a very nice gentleman. Office was spotless! And the young lady who helped me pick out my frames was a sweetheart! Thank you for making my experience a great one! See you next year ♥️ after I pick up my glasses that is 😊 with much gratitude, Debra W
3 ratings3 reviews
January 28, 2020
the lady that helped me pick out my frames was so easy to talk to and I am so pleased with the helpful suggestions today..
11 ratings4 reviews
January 13, 2020
Very friendly, caring and attentive staff. Great service
2 ratings2 reviews
December 12, 2019
Dr dan was very nice. He explained everything to my son. The girl that helped my son pick glasses was great.
1 ratings1 reviews
August 17, 2019
They were extremely helpful and caring. They helped me find the best contacts for my eyes at the best price
1 ratings1 reviews
July 30, 2019
Very happy!
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About This Deal

Choose Between Two Options

$40 for eyeglasses package ($250 value)

  • Eye exam for glasses ($50.00 value)
  • $200 toward a complete pair of glasses with frames and lenses<p>

$91 for contact-lens package ($265 value)

  • Eye exam for contacts ($125.00 value)
  • Two boxes of standard contact lenses ($140.00 value)<p>

Eye Charts: The Writing on the Wall

Part of your vision test will include a glance at the all-too-familiar eye chart. Read on to learn the philosophy and history behind those shrinking letters.

According to The Seattle Times, the best-selling poster in the United States isn't of Indiana Jones or the cover to Pink Floyd's Generic World Map. It's the eye chart, those iconic rows of increasingly small letters that grace optometrists' offices throughout the country. Aesthetics aside, the ubiquitous chart primarily tests visual acuity, which the American Optometric Association summarizes as "the clarity or sharpness of vision." Patients typically stand around 20 feet from the wall, cover one eye, and identify the smallest row of letters they can individually distinguish. Commonly, this boils patients' visual acuities down to a fraction in which the denominator represents how many feet away a person of normal visual acuity could stand while still discerning the letters with the same level of clarity as the patient. In other words, 20/40 vision means the patient needs to stand 20 feet away to make out the same size letters as a person with standard vision can from 40 feet.

These fractions were the brainchild of Herman Snellen, a Dutch ophthalmologist who designed the first popular rendition of an eye chart in the 1860s. The original versions of Snellen's chart included nine letters—C, D, E, F, L, O, P, T, and Z—as optotypes—a term for standardized symbols used to test vision. However, there was room for improvement in Snellen's design; the spacing wasn't quite standardized, and different versions incorporated serif as well as sans serif fonts. Over the years, the Snellen chart has adopted more uniform spacing and cleaner optotypes, and a few alternatives have sprung up for use in other settings. For instance, scientists prefer a chart designed by two Australian optometrists for its logarithmic progression of letter size, and one variation simply orients the single letter 'E' in different directions, making the test easier for patients who are illiterate or unfamiliar with the Roman alphabet.

For all their value, eye charts are still only capable of assessing visual acuity, not vision in general. Full eye exams almost invariably include a staring contest with an eye chart, but optometrists also use different tools to test everything from peripheral awareness and depth perception to focusing ability and color vision.

Need To Know

Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Appointment suggested. Contact lenses excludes toric, bifocal and hard lenses. Extra fee for Acuvue lenses. Consultation required; non-candidates and other refund requests will be honored before service provided. Not valid with insurance. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift(s). Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

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