Customer Reviews

  • By Staff Writer
  • 25 Oct, 2016

We LOVE hearing our success stories and we love hearing about how much you love your new glasses and how you love our staff and our service. We truly can’t hear that enough. I imagine there are other businesses out there…..restaurants, clothing stores, tire centers….who also love to hear the good stuff. Sadly there is only a small percentage of folks who take the time to go on Facebook or Yelp or Twitter to Shout Out how Great Eyear Optical is. That’s ok. We know we make the majority of our customers very happy. You tell us and you keep coming back, so we know. Thank you.

Now there are the very few that we don’t make happy. We’re human, and of course on the rare occasion we make an error. We are always glad to correct it and we apologize profusely for missing perfection for you. We strive to hit that mark….perfection…..for every pair of glasses and contact lenses for every customer. The few that were not happy were quick to give a crushing review on social media. They weren’t happy. Their expectations weren’t met. We got it. Please know that we don’t leave that experience until we have learned from our mistake. Was someone short with a customer? Ok, there will be lessons given again on how we take care of our customers. Service is our hallmark. Was a mistake made on a lens? Ok, we’re going back to school to make sure it doesn’t happen in our labs. Technology is evolving and improving and we have to improve with it. We don’t see problems and we don’t allow excuses. We see opportunities to learn, grow and improve.

Eyear Optical has been in business for almost 60 years. We have served generations of families and we know that we have to work to earn your trust and keep you coming back to see us. Our commitment to our customers stands. Our family cares for you and your family’s vision.

Eyear Optical

By Staff Writer 05 Apr, 2017

Daily disposable contact lenses basically sell themselves. While some people think they’re expensive, with the manufacturer’s rebate and the fact that no contact lens solutions are used the actual cost is about $1 a day. Fresh, comfortable lenses every day….ahh…bliss. For those parents who are concerned with their teenager being compliant and wearing contact lenses safely, this is the answer. Just throw the old lenses away each night and put in a fresh pair in the morning. They’re also the ideal solution for people who only wear contact lenses part time.

By Staff Writer 01 Mar, 2017

Save Your Vision month is held every March to increase awareness of better eye care. Worldwide over 285 million people have vision impairment. We tend to take our vision for granted, but only good eye care can help keep our eyes healthy and working well.

Some benefits of regular eye exams: Corrective measures can be taken immediately for decreasing eye sight. Good eye health can be maintained when eye diseases are diagnosed and treated quickly. Eye Exams often diagnose other health issues such as diabetes.

Computers are part of everyday life and have created a greater risk for eye strain and eye damage. Computer users need to take short breaks to look across the room or out the window at regular intervals to lessen eye strain. Keep the computer monitor about 20 inches away from eyes with a slight tilt. Keep monitor free of dust and fingerprints to enhance clarity.   Computer users also tend to not blink as often causing dry eyes. Artificial tears can be used, but also being aware of the tendency can help.  

By Staff Writer 21 Feb, 2017

“In a new lawsuit, a Texas woman is claiming that contact lenses she bought at a flea market left her blind. Liza Garcia purchased cosmetic lenses meant to make her eyes appear a different color. According to the lawsuit, they were Bella brand lenses bought from the booth of One Stop Contact Lenses at the National Flea Market in Lubbock. Garcia claims that three days after her February 2016 purchase of the lenses, her eyes started to swell and burn. The lawsuit states that despite medical treatment, a bacterial infection left her legally blind…..

Rion Sanford, attorney for Garcia, is quoted as saying, “Eventually we were able to determine that Ms. Garcia was injured by product being sold illegally, we also believe the product was defective even beyond just being illegally sold.” vis Invision, February 2017

While the laws for the safe sale and dispensing of contact lenses may seem unnecessary and unfair, they actually protect the consumer. Contact lenses that are sold without a prescription are illegally sold in most states. Contact lenses are a medical device. Don’t buy them from the beauty supply store, the flea market or the sleazy guy down the street. If not fit properly; if not cleaned and disinfected properly; and if worn incorrectly they can cause irreparable damage and even blindness. BE SAFE. Get your eye exam yearly from an eye doctor and get proper training on cleaning and disinfection and insertion/removal and a proper wearing schedule. Your eyes are worth it.

By Staff Writer 26 Jan, 2017

My great nephew wanted his mom to send me a picture of him wearing his safety goggles. What a cute boy! But truly I'm impressed that his parents are teaching him early about the importance of wearing safety goggles when working with tools. Hardware and building supply stores sell inexpensive goggles that can be worn over prescription glasses or alone. Such a small expense (usually $5 or less) that could save an eye...priceless.

Safety eyewear for sports is a reasonable expen se that again could save your child's vision. I cannot count the number of broken glasses, scratched corneas and lacerated eyebrows that I've seen over the years because the parents wanted to save a little money and sent the child out onto the baseball field, soccer field, etc with their regular dress eyewear. Accidents don't always happen but I wonder if the risk is worth it.

The Spring sports season will be here before you know it. Come see us about sports glasses for your children.

By Staff Writer 26 Jan, 2017

Do children read better with larger font size? Yes. Studies show that they do and if you consider the explanation it makes perfect sense. Children see the larger print better. (Not rocket science, I agree.) Children read faster because of the larger print size and they read more because they’re reading faster. They have better comprehension seemingly because they can actually get information into their brain at a faster pace. They feel more success at their accomplishment of reading an entire article or book quickly. Their success encourages them to read more, and the cycle continues.

If your child is using an Ipad, Kindle, Nook or other electronic device to read, increase the font size for them and watch them soar.

By Philippe Lemaitre 09 Jan, 2017

Does your healthy lifestyle include paying attention to eye health? Baby boomers have been aware of eye health for a while due to fears of vision-related diseases such as macular degeneration. There are a number of over-the-counter and prescription products available to maintain optimum vision wellness. However, a healthy balanced diet is usually sufficient for most people to get the vitamins and supplements they need for eye health. Talk to your eye doctor about your eye health needs.

By Philippe Lemaitre 19 Dec, 2016

Want to lose some weight before the new year? We have thinner, lighter lenses that will make you feel like a load has been lifted…..literally…off of your nose and ears. Our lens specialists can look at your prescription and educate you on what options are available for the frame you’ve chosen and the comfort you desire. Take care of you. You deserve it.

By Staff Writer 14 Dec, 2016

Taking Care of Your Glasses seems like no big deal, but they’re an investment that deserves your care and attention. I can’t imagine spending several hundred dollars on a necklace and leaving it down so that the dog can grab it and destroy it. Of course, accidents happen. We get distracted and put our glasses down thinking, “we’ll get those in just a minute,” only to forget and sit on them. Ouch! That’s a painful mistake… physically and monetarily. But what about the little things that can mess up your eyewear? Here are a few suggestions to help your investment last longer.

1.       Clean the lenses daily and properly. Rinse them before wiping them with a cleaning cloth. Imagine yourself rubbing a tiny piece of sand across your lenses over and over……ugh. Now they’re scratched. Rinsing removes tiny pieces of debris so that you can polish them with the lens cloth without scratching the lenses. Make sure any cleaner you use is designed for your lenses. Some chemicals in house cleaning solutions will destroy expensive coatings.

2.      Take off your glasses with two hands . Make it a habit. This small thing will go a long way in keeping your frames in proper alignment.

3.      Get your glasses checked and adjusted every couple of months. Your glasses are a tool and they need to be properly aligned to work effectively. Just like maintenance on your car, keeping the hinges and screws tightened, maintained and repaired will make your frames last longer.

4.      Store your glasses in a case when you’re not wearing them. Keep them out of reach of pets and small children.

5.      If that accident happens, come see us. We will always do our best to help you.

By Staff Writer 12 Dec, 2016

Your FLEX $’s


Use them HERE before December 31st.

By Staff Writer 23 Nov, 2016

Summer is winding down but you can’t put your sunglasses away. Sun protection isn’t seasonal—it’s a year round necessity. “According to The Vision Council’s 2016 UV Report, poor sunwear habits begin before age 30, when the eye is most at risk. Kids receive nearly three this the sun exposure of adults, yet just 29% of parents say their children always or often wear sun shades.

According to this same report, more than 40% of Americans believe that darker sunglasses provide better UV protection, although UV protection has nothing to do with the darkness or color. Sunwear should be labeled UVA/UVB protection and UV protection should be added to Rx eyewear.

Extended exposure to UV can cause photokeratitis (snow blindness) and contributes to the diagnoses of macular degeneration, cataracts and cancers—of both the eye and the surrounding skin.”

                                                                  Essilor and

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