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Frequently Asked Questions


What is the recommended age for the first eye exam?

The American Optometric Association recommends having your child's first eye exam, or evaluation, at the age of six months. This could find any problems that could effect your child's learning at this early age. At 3 years of age, you should have your child's eyes examined; and again at age 5, before they start school activities. A complete, comprehensive eye examination should be given annually during the school years to ensure that learning is not hampered by our most dominate sense, vision. Dr. Hillmann and Dr. Bartels are specialists in pediatric optometry.

 


My glasses are broken, can you fix them?

YES, in most cases! We are experts at fixing glasses temporarily until you can get new ones or we can permanently repair or replace many parts. See one of our Certified Opticians for your options.

 


Are there contact lenses for astigmatism?

YES! There are soft contact lenses designed just for astigmatism. They are available even in the two-week disposable contact lenses. Call us for an appointment and a free trial pair today!

 


Can I get my contacts cheaper?

Just because you see them on TV, does not mean they are cheaper. We DO NOT charge any shipping for UPS and offer significant savings for referring your friends and neighbors. Savings are significant for purchasing a one-year supply of contact lenses at a time. Compare our service and prices BEFORE you purchase replacement lenses.

 


Some types of contact lenses are not authorized by the FAA, what types should be avoided?

Pilots wearing glasses or contact lenses must meet all FAA vision standards. Those requiring near and distant correction may do this with either bifocals worn all the time or wearing contact lenses that correct for distant and having reading glasses available for near vision. Mono Vision Contact Lenses (MVCL) claim to eliminate the need for glasses without surgery. The MVCL technique uses one contact lens to focus at near while the lens in the other eye focuses at distant. The pilot suppresses the blurred image from the eye not in use depending on the distance of the viewed object. The FAA PROHIBITS use of Mono Vision Contact Lenses (MVCL) because each eye does not correct to 20/20 at distant and to 20/40 at near separately. The FAA also prohibits the use of the new multi-focal contact lenses that correct at distant in the central zone while correcting for near vision at the periphery. This works fine when looking down at something to read, but blurs images in the periphery on lateral and upward gaze, particularly in low light conditions. Finally, the FAA prohibits the use of X-chrome lenses. These are contact lenses of different colors to enhance color perception in those individuals who are "color blind". 

 


What are your Privacy Practices?

Primary EyeCare Associates & EyeWear Gallery does not collect any personal data on persons visiting this website.  If you choose to contact us through e-mail or by submitting forms through US Mail, the information you provide will only be used by Primary EyeCare Associates for fulfilling orders or requests.  Your information will then be stored by "PECA" and will not be given or sold to any other companies or individuals.  For further questions, please call the office manager at 262-567-3214 or email with the link provided on staff page

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