Starting Monday, June 1st, our office will be open for routine care including eye exams and optical services. Per the Governor’s Executive order, you must wear a mask or face covering when you are in public and will need to have one on when entering our office. Prior to check-in, a member of our team will take your temperature, and ask you a series of COVID-19 questions adapted from the CDC. Please note, that guests or family members are asked to stay in their vehicles to further our efforts to prevent the spread of COVID-19 and to protect our staff and patients.

 

As always, we are available for emergency care 24/7.

 

If you need to reschedule your appointment or have further questions, please contact us at (630) 553-6166.

 

Curbside pick-up is still available during office hours at (630) 538-6571. Walk-ins welcome for Optical services.

 

Please visit our COVID-19 page for more detailed information and current hours of operation.

Contact lens exams include tests that are not always performed in regular eye exams, so be sure to let us know when scheduling your exam if you are considering contact lenses. That allows us to schedule the extra time required for contact lens fitting or prescription updates.

Scheduling your general exam and your contact lens exam for the same visit will save you time and money. Performing these exams at different locations or with different optometrist can lead to repeated tests and additional fees.

Choosing the best lens for your eyes

Our contact lens exams include questions about your lifestyle and discussions about the various options available to you. For example, there are a variety of contact lenses on the market that can be changed at different frequencies (daily, weekly, or monthly). Rigid gas permeable (RGP or GP) contact lenses are an option that often provide sharper vision than traditional soft lenses. Bifocal contact lenses are an option to correct vision issues that develop with age (presbyopia). So is monovision, which is a special technique where one eye corrects for distance vision and the other eye corrects for near vision.