What Sets Vision Without Limits Apart?
We start from the inside out.
“Standard of Care" dictates that the pupil be dilated so the doctor can have a broad unobstructed view of the inside of the eye. The effects of the dilating drops can last from two hours to two days. For the past 15 years, we've gone well beyond this by offering retinal imaging, first in Polaroid, now in digital format. Our retinal camera uses infrared light to dilate the pupil and an ultralow intensity flash to capture a high definition picture of the inside of the eye. This is important to detect lesions, bleeding, detachments, diabetes, kidney problems, aneurysms and a myriad of other problems.
The front of the eye is just as important.
At no extra charge, the well eye exam includes an electronic evaluation of the refractive components of the eye and digital assessment of the cornea, as well as cornea mapping and biomicroscopy – important for contact lens wearers and LASIK patients.
Everything is going digital!
Let's face it: even though frames are mass-produced, because of temperature changes and packaging, each frame tends to have its own idiosyncratic nuances. Instead of using the manufacturers' flat pattern to edge the lens, our onsite lab uses equipment to trace the entire frame to measure its shape in three dimensions. The prescription lens is traced as well so that the lens edge precisely matches the contours of the frame. This not only minimizes the thickness of your prescription, but the lens fits the frame better than the manufacturer's demo!
What about pricing?
My aunt Verna is so stingy she barely breathes all the air she needs. She reminded us that not only do we need to keep our fashion frames at a discount, we need a classic and discount line, as well.
Then there is quality.
Uncle Ben butted in, saying that fashion is about as useful as hips on a snake if the frame falls apart. Our office tries to steer clear of any discontinued lines and our lab makes a point of putting a dab of thread-locking compound on the end-piece screws before assembling each pair of glasses – even if you are using your old frame!
I know it's a hard concept for some offices, but when your materials are ready we call you – and write down to whom we spoke or if a message was left on a machine.
We wash our hands.
Yes, this sounds like a given, but the doctor and his staff have been to many other medical and health-related offices and found this practice sporadic. Before any procedure, the doctor always washes his hands. The staff cleans the equipment between each patient. We all wash before handling a contact lens.
We've been serving Canton for over 30 years!
Not many other offices can say that.