Cataract Center

Cataract Age CoupleConsidering Cataract Surgery?

One out of every two people over the age of 60 suffer from cataracts. When cataracts progress to the point that they affect vision, it's time to trade in the clouded lens for a crystal clear lens.

Modern cataract surgery involves removing the clouded natural lens and implanting a clear replacement lens. The standard replacement lens is focused for one field of vision, typically distance vision—most patients who receive a standard lens require glasses for reading and other close-up activities.

For some cataract patients, freedom from glasses is important. For them, Associated Eye Care offers a new generation of advanced technology lenses that provide sharper vision with less reliance on reading glasses or bifocals. A Medicare ruling allows beneficiaries to receive partial payment for state-of-the-art advanced technology lenses that correct for vision at all distances. We also offer Toric lenses for patients with astigmatism.

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Signs it's time to have your eyes checked for cataracts:

  • It's more difficult to see signs while driving at night than it once was.
  • Halos appear around well-lit objects.
  • Your vision appears cloudy or blurry.
  • Colors appear muted or dull.
  • Your ability to see contrast has diminished.
  • You experience glare at night that makes it difficult to see.
  • Updating your glasses or contact lens prescription doesn't improve your vision.
  • You experience heightened sensitivity to bright light.

Laser Cataract Surgery

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Associated Eye Care is one of the first eye care practices in the country to offer laser cataract surgery, the latest exciting advancement in cataract surgery technology. This bladeless, advanced procedure provides our ophthalmologists with a high level of precision during the procedure, resulting in a truly premium surgical experience for you.

The ORA with Verifeye+ System™

This sophisticated system increases the accuracy of your results by providing your surgeon with real-time information about the optical performance of your eye during surgery.

The ORA System