If you’re considering vision correction surgery, you may be intimidated by the cost, especially since most health insurance companies don’t cover vision correction surgery. Fortunately, you can use a health savings or flex spending plan to pay for LASIK, PRK, or other vision correction surgeries.
Photorefractive Keratectomy (PRK) was the first laser procedure used to correct vision. Because of its effectiveness, it remains a viable option for patients today and serves as a useful alternative to LASIK. If you’ve committed to taking the next step to better vision, it’s important to stay educated about what each procedure entails. Here’s what to expect during your PRK procedure.
As someone considering PRK, researching the procedure is a good way to decide if corrective eye surgery is right for you. PRK, or Photorefractive Keratectomy, is a vision correction procedure that uses a laser to sculpt the surface of the cornea. PRK is similar to LASIK, but LASIK uses the laser to sculpt tissue deeper in the eye, under the corneal flap.
Living with poor vision should not be a viable option. If you’re ready to correct your vision, but you still have reservations about procedures like LASIK, this article will help. We’ve been providing LASIK service for a long time and often hear many of the same things that seem to cause people to be nervous. But don’t worry! Although your fear is understandable, you have nothing to worry about! Here are the most common fears about LASIK and how to overcome them.
Are you tired of dealing with contact lenses and glasses to correct your vision? If so, it may be time to look into other options to help you see clearly. Many people find relief from poor vision through corrective eye surgery. Although the most popular of these surgeries is LASIK, LASIK isn’t the perfect surgery for everyone. One alternative to LASIK is called Photorefractive Keratectomy, or PRK for short. In this blog, we’ll outline what PRK is, how it works, who can undergo PRK surgery, and how to prepare for your PRK procedure.
If you’re tired of your glasses or contacts, you’re probably wondering, “Can I afford LASIK?” LASIK may seem expensive, but it’s important to consider the long-term costs of the alternatives: glasses and contacts. If you’re considering LASIK, here are a few cost factors to think about.
If you have cataracts, you may be looking into getting intraocular lenses, or IOLs. You probably have a lot of questions and are wondering what the different kinds of intraocular lenses are, how they’re made, how they’re inserted, potential risks, etc. In this blog post, we’ll discuss what you need to know about intraocular lenses (IOLs) to help you decide what kind is right for you.
If you wear glasses or contacts, you know how difficult poor vision makes everyday life. Eventually, you get used to the routine of constantly replacing and maintaining your glasses and contacts, but you don’t have to live that way anymore. Today, there are vision correction procedures that will not only treat your vision but cure it. But how do you know which vision correction procedure is right for you? An ophthalmologist will need to be consulted to make a decision, but this resource can help you get started.