Prescription Eyeglasses with Optional Glasses Exam at Neighborly Optical (Up to 82% Off)

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Sale Ends 19:36:39
Up to 82% Off

Customer Reviews

36 Ratings

The staff was very friendly and professional. The optician was extremely helpful with my unique eyesight problem. Also Keith was great he was very patient with me and helped me find the perfect glasses to fit my face. The price of frames are reasonably priced. In fact I bought 2 pairs one is a pair of prescription sunglasses. I will tell friends about them and I will definitely go back to them.
Myra W. · August 24, 2017
Keith and his staff are really great! They are all very helpful and friendly. My frames look great!
Melodie N. · June 20, 2017
He is friendly and eager to help you.
Tracy A. · February 20, 2017

What You'll Get


Choose Between Two Options

  • $18 for $100 towards prescription eyewear
  • $64 for one eyeglasses eye exam and $125 off a complete set of eyewear ($220 value)

Visible Light: Staring Down Roy G. Biv

For most of us, vision is as simple as breathing: open your eyes, and the visible world appears in all its bright glory. It’s made possible by a rather complex system of interactions between visible objects, our eyes, and light itself. As we gaze at a flower garden or squint at a stranger who looks like our aunt’s cat, our eyes are bombarded by massless energy packets called photons, moving in electromagnetic waves of varying length and frequency. Specialized cells in our eyes called cones interpret each wavelength as a different color: the shortest wavelength we can see appears to us as violet, the longest as red.

When we see a red apple, we’re seeing an object that absorbs all wavelengths of light (whether from the sun or another source) except for the ones our eyes code as red, which are bounced back to our eyes. Other objects can sort out these wavelengths differently than our cones: though sunlight may appear white to us, placing a prism in its path reveals that it contains wavelengths all along the spectrum. The prism’s structure makes the apparently white light refract, or bend, at different degrees depending on the wavelength, stretching into a rainbow of all the colors we’re familiar with.

What we call visible light is a rather arbitrary selection of the spectrum, excerpted by the limitations of our eyes rather than by nature itself. Beyond the visible spectrum, light continues in wavelengths we are blind to. Those longer than red are called infrared, and those shorter than violet are called ultraviolet. The extent of the visible spectrum can change from species to species—and even from human to human. As The Guardianreported, some birds, insects, and small mammals can see ultraviolet light. People aren’t generally born with this power, but there’s one reliable way to access it, besides hiring a mouse to sit on your shoulder and tell you about all the cool ultraviolet stuff you’re missing. Because the lenses of our eyes normally filter out UV light, those who have had their lenses removed during cataract surgery report that the bluish glow of UV light adds an extra color to their world.

The Fine Print


Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Not valid for sale items. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Appointment required for eye exam. Not valid with insurance. Must have valid prescription. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services. Valid only for a complete pair of frames and lenses. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About Neighborly Optical


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By purchasing this deal you'll unlock points which can be spent on discounts and rewards. Every 5,000 points can be redeemed for $5 Off your next purchase.