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We Care For Eyes is a top merchant due to its average rating of 4.5 stars or higher based on a minimum of 400 ratings.

We Care For Eyes

98-10 64th Avenue Ste 1B, Rego Park

Up to 57% Off on Eye Exam at We Care For Eyes

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Specialist examines eyes to help determine the best type of prescription for contact lenses or glasses

Customer Reviews

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All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant. Review requests are sent by email to customers who purchased the deal.
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7 ratings5 reviews
Rating of 5 out of 5 stars
November 19, 2021
The doctor was amazing and took her time listening to my concerns and needs. This is absolutely going to be my eye place from now on. The young lady at the front desk is really nice and sweet. Thank you guys so much.
2 ratings2 reviews
Rating of 5 out of 5 stars
November 16, 2021
The doctor and staff were so nice and helpful. It was a quick and easy exam. The doctor was very sweet and professional. This is a great value for the service.
61 ratings47 reviews
Rating of 5 out of 5 stars
September 23, 2021
Professional, fast, affordable, and highly recommended!
15 ratings1 reviews
Rating of 5 out of 5 stars
August 4, 2021
Amazing, great experience, so patient overall I would recommend anyone. It was my first time trying contacts or learning how to and it took my a long time but they were so patient and sweet throughout the whole time that I am grateful for the experience.
24 ratings11 reviews
Rating of 5 out of 5 stars
July 28, 2021
I really can't say enough about how great this whole experience was. Dr. Mezie and her staff are amazing -- incredibly nice, accommodating, and professional. Every step we went through was pleasant. As it turns out, they take our insurance, and made sure we got the fullest benefit from it. My daughter and I were thrilled with our visits and look forward to getting our lenses/glasses.
1 ratings1 reviews
Rating of 5 out of 5 stars
June 21, 2021
This was first off a really good deal. The staff and doctor were all very friendly, and informative. I was very happy with the outcome and I will plan on returning
13 ratings7 reviews
Rating of 5 out of 5 stars
June 3, 2021
Employees were very kind and thorough. Dr. Monique J. Mezei was very knowledgeable and answered any questions I had.
9 ratings9 reviews1 photos
Rating of 5 out of 5 stars
May 5, 2021
Great service, staff, and doctor. Would definitely recommend!
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About This Deal

Choose Between Two Options

  • $96 for an eye exam for contact lenses ($200 value)
  • $80 for an eye exam for glasses ($190 value)

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 decreasingly sized 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.

Fine Print

Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Appointment required. Consultation required; non-candidates and other refund requests will be honored before service provided. Merchant's standard cancellation policy applies (any fees not to exceed voucher price). Limit 12 per person. Valid only for option purchased. May be repurchased every 365 days. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

About We Care For Eyes

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