Skip to main content
Home »

Uncategorized

Top 5 Causes of Dry Eye

Dry Eye Girl 1280×480

Dry eye syndrome is a common condition that occurs when the eyes cannot produce enough or produce poor-quality tears. Patients can suffer from dry eyes due to a wide range of issues, and if not properly treated by an eye doctor, it can cause damage to the eye’s surface or other eye-related diseases and conditions. That’s why our optometry team at Complete Eye Care with locations in Lawton, downtown Lawton, and Newcastle is here to help diagnose the cause of your dry eyes and how to properly treat the condition. Common causes of dry eye syndrome we see at our clinics include:

Aging

Age causes many eye conditions, including dry eye. As you age, the production of tears decreases, making dry eye a common condition for people over the age of 50. Age is a natural thing you can’t prevent, but our eye doctors can recommend treatment like artificial tears to increase your lubrication.

Environmental Factors

The environment you are in can cause dry eyes. For example, a windy, smoky, or dry environment causes tears to evaporate quickly. Additionally, people who spend long hours staring at computer screens fail to blink enough or give their eyes the necessary breaks, leading to dry eye syndrome.

Medical Conditions

Certain medical conditions can cause dry eye syndrome. Conditions like thyroid disorder, rheumatoid arthritis, diabetes, and Sjogren’s syndrome can cause dry eyes. Treating these underlying medical conditions can help relieve your dry eyes.

Medications

Some medications dehydrate your eyes. For example, medicines such as antidepressants, hypertension drugs, pain relievers, hormones, and chemotherapy drugs dry up your eyes. Be sure to talk to your eye doctor for alternative treatment options.

Laser Eye Surgery

Laser eye surgery is a popular procedure used to correct certain vision conditions. However, some people develop dry eyes after surgery. This is because the procedure penetrates some nerves in the cornea, reducing tear production.

Visit Us for Dry Eye Treatment in Lawton or Newcastle

If you are looking for an eye doctor in Lawton or Newcastle, OK, our professional staff at Complete Eye Care is here for you. We are dedicated to providing our patients with the testing and treatment they need to maintain their vision and eye health for years to come. Contact us today to schedule your first appointment or to learn more about how our optometry services can benefit you.

May is Healthy Vision Month

What does that mean for you? It means that now is the time to schedule a comprehensive eye exam.

While these are one of the exams we may often let fall by the wayside, they are extremely important to maintain our eye health. Comprehensive eye exams serve several purposes. During these exams, pupils, the circular black area in the center of the eye where light enters, are widened with eye drops or viewed without dilation through a special camera. This allows your Eye Doctor to check for vision problems and eye diseases, verify what stage of diseases your eyes may be in, and helps determine if you need glasses, contacts or other treatments.

Comprehensive eye exams are crucial for all ages, here’s why:

Pediatric exams test for visual acuity, lazy eye, color vision, ocular health, and more. These are extremely important to test for the school years ahead.

For older children and teenagers, myopia (nearsightedness) is one of the biggest concerns that comprehensive eye exams detect. Myopia affects the eye’s ability to see distant images clearly. It is important to identify and treat early with glasses or contacts as children and teens begin to learn in larger spaces, play sports, and drive.

Adult exams are recommended at least every two years, or as recommended by your eye care specialist. Exams for adults are necessary to catch eye conditions that can cause vision loss and even lead to blindness. Some of these conditions are cataracts, diabetic retinopathy, glaucoma, and age-related macular degeneration.

There are several other conditions that comprehensive eye exams can expose that may not be found without a visit to your optometrist.

Outside of eye exams, here are 5 ways you can help protect your vision:

  1. Healthy eating. You know this! Healthy eating helps every part of your body. For your eyes, make sure to add dark, leafy greens and seafood that is high in omega-3 fatty acids to your plate. A great excuse to treat yourself to sushi! We’re adding a spicy sake maki roll to our cart… for delivery.
  2. Protective eyewear. Whether you’re chopping wood for the bonfire pit, mowing the lawn, painting your bedroom walls, or riding your motorcycle around town, protective eyewear is key. Blue-light protection glasses should also be considered to protect your eyes from all the time spent in front of computer screens.
  3. Sunglasses. Much like protective eyewear, sunglasses help protect your eyes from ultraviolet radiation delivered by sun. Not all sunglasses provide the same level of protection. Let us help you pick the best pair!
  4. Clean hands. Wash your hands before putting your contacts in and before taking your contacts out, simply to avoid infection.
  5. Stop smoking. Smoking is known to cause several diseases, but it can also lead to vision loss. It can increase the risk of age-related macular degeneration, cataracts, and more. Mark your calendar for your comprehensive eye exam and mark it as the day to stop smoking.

May is Healthy Vision Month Image.jpeg

Happy healthy vision month! Get your appointment in the books with us today.

Big-and-Bold: Spring 2021 Trends

woman wearing bold blue eyeglasses

Go bold or go home!

The big-and-bold glasses craze is going stronger than ever! Complete Eye Care Newcastle has already previewed the spring lines and frames are getting even BIGGER and… more ROUND! Personally, we love the Bold look.

This spring’s fashion is resembling the 80’s and 90’s trends of large, face-covering frames. (Extra protection for COVID-19, anyone?)

What’s the biggest overall trend, you ask?

Oversized Frames

Vera Wang is queen of oversized lenses – always one of the first to put a fantastic spin on later years’ fashion.

0402173001606169496

Big and Round

Like these DNKY wizard-style turtle shell frames.

0536909001606168065

Thin-Rimmed Frames – an Understated elegance

Thin frames are in – and it’s not just for women. We like this style so much, we have two examples! Thin frames are in all over! Maui Jim (top) is a perfect muted color with the style just bold enough for any man. Vera Bradley (bottom) is conquering the natural-bold.

0903789001606169028

0343000001606169486

Transparent & Neutral

Kate Spade is typically known for the bold colors and styles, however, this spring 2020 they are moving to a more neutral-bold style. They never disappoint!

0152358001606169272

Geometric Glam

Tom Ford is known for the fashion-forward statements in clothing and eyewear, and 2021 is no different.

0131792001606168406

COLOR!

BVLGARI nailed it. Color is IN.

0005840001606168226

Cat-Eye – For the Drama you were born with

These GUESS cat-eye is bound to bring you the drama you’re desperately needing for for quarantine outfit on Zoom. In 2020, the face has to say it all!

0089179001606168119

Blue Light Reading Glasses

SO, WHAT STYLE IS RIGHT FOR YOU?

Face shape is huge when deciding what frames are right for you. If you need help deciding your face shape or what frame is right for you, visit Complete Eye Care – Newcastle’s optical frame experts to assist you in choosing the most fashion forward frame for your face. For now, here’s some standard guidelines.

  • Oval Faces: Go larger with slightly structured corners to help streamline your face. Try to find a frame that hits right at your eyebrow.

  • Round Cheeks: Look for styles with lenses shaped more like a square or rectangle rather than a circle.

  • Heart Shaped Faces: Rock the feline! The cat-eye is very feminine and flirty.

Color is a secondary factor, but very important to keep in mind as this season rolls out brighter and bolder colors.

  • Warm Skin Tones
    • Warm colors: Oranges, reds, golden yellow, amber, and honey gold.
    • Cool Colors: Warmer greens and blues such as olive, deeper turquoise, green moss, fern, pesto, and red-purples (think: magenta and orchid shades).
    • Neutral: Taupe, hot chocolate, creamy whites, winter wheat, and latte.
    • Avoid: Icy and Jewel tones
  • Cool Skin Tones
    • Warm Colors: Bright blue, royal blue, sapphire, emerald, amethyst, deep purples, lavender, and lilac.
    • Cool Colors: Shocking pink (in place of hot pink), cerise, ruby, and bright rose.
    • Neutral: Gray, navy, and white.
    • Avoid: Oranges and yellows.

Our Newcastle / Tri-City area patients can easily find a shape or color that fits them. Check out our cat-eye’s in COACH, Ovals in Oakley, and Hearts in Armani. Ask one of our expert opticians at Complete Eye Care Newcastle to help you find your perfect pair!

Tri City patients don’t need to make an appointment to shop for glasses. Stop in anytime! Whether they are prescription glasses, sunglasses, or even safety glasses… we’ve got a frame for you!

Cancer of the Eye?

heroimage0.723995001592941139We had an interesting case this morning. The brown lesion you see on the sclera (the white part of the eye) is called Primary Acquired Melanosis of the conjunctiva (PAM). This is a potentially dangerous melanocytic lesion that can lead to melanoma of the eye. Most patients have no symptoms, but may notice the cosmetic changes on the surface of the eye. Some patients may notice it changing size, shape, or color (darkening). A small percentage of patients may notice the area being red.

Typical symptoms of eye cancer are:

  • Shadows, Curtains, Floaters/Wiggly Lines in your field of vision
  • New or worsening blurred vision, often only in the eye affected
  • Dark patch in your eye, growing larger
  • Partial or total loss of vision
  • Bulging of one eye
  • A lump on your eyelid or in the eye that is getting bigger
  • Pain in and around your eye (rare)

These symptoms can also be caused by more minor eye conditions, so they’re not necessarily a sign of cancer. However, if you are experiencing any of the above symptoms, see your eye doctor immediately.

Smaller lesions are typically observed by the doctor for changes. A changing or larger lesion would need a biopsy.

In recent studies, only 16% became larger, and around 5% progressed to melanoma. If removed, they can recur, therefore close follow up with your eye doctor is needed.

Sometimes we have found these lesions hiding behind the eyelid. These can be easily missed and require careful examination with a biomicroscope.

We do think there is a correlation with the lifetime accumulation of UV or sun damage. Yet, another reason why sunglasses are a must for all patients. Any patients using a tanning bed should wear UV protective goggles.

Common Causes of Eye Cancer:

  • Light-Colored eyes – if you have blue, grey or green eyes, you have a higher risk of developing eye melanoma compared with people who have brown eyes
  • Light Skin Tone – People with fair skin are more susceptible to developing skin and eye cancer.
  • Use of Sunbeds – Tanning beds are a well-known cause of skin cancer, but it can also increase your risk of eye cancer as well. Always wear tanning goggles!
  • Overexposure to Sunlight – This is also a common cause. It is important to note that eyeglasses without UV protection are cancer-magnifiers. It takes the sunlight hitting your lenses and magnifies it onto your skin around your eye. The skin surrounding your eye is incredible sensitive and delicate, so sunglass protection, Transition lenses, or prescription sunglasses is a must.

If the cancer or lesion is left untreated, possible treatments include:

  • Brachytherapy – tiny plates lined with radioactive material called plaques are inserted near the tumor and left in place for up to a week to kill the cancerous cells
  • External radiotherapy – a machine is used to carefully aim beams of radiation at the tumor to kill the cancerous cells
  • Surgery to remove the tumor or part of the eye – this may be possible if the tumor is small and you still have some vision in your eye
  • Removal of the eye (enucleation) – this may be necessary if the tumor is large or you have lost your vision; the eye will eventually be replaced with an artificial eye that matches your other eye
  • Chemotherapy for skin cancer around the eye

The treatments are scary, vision- and life-threatening. So if you are experiencing any of the above symptoms, contact your eye doctor right away.

Dr. Anita Le and Dr. Bret Furnish are highly qualified optometrists dedicated to you and your eyes. Dr. Le and Dr. Furnish serve the Newcastle and Tri-City area in Oklahoma. They are trained in medical emergencies, just like this, to find and immediately treat early signs of eye cancer. Newcastle, Oklahoma, is home to the most advanced technology in eye care and eye cancer prevention and eye cancer diagnosis – only at Complete Eye Care – Newcastle.

Whomever you choose, it is important to watch for changes in your eye to protect your vision. It is the only two eyes you will ever have!

Will you lose vision from Macular Degeneration? The answer is in your Genes!

Slide of a senior man with low vision or macular degenerationComplete Eye Care has been doing genetic testing for patients at risk for losing vision from Macular Degeneration for almost a decade now.

This technology is still amazing. For the first time ever, we can predict which patients are at risk of losing vision from Macular Degeneration. The testing is simple. We use a small brush to swab the inside of the cheek. Next we send that sample to the lab. About 4-6 weeks later, we receive the results and interpret the data.

Based on advanced genetic studies, there are 5 classifications for macular risk. If you are in category 1, you only have a 3% chance of developing sight threatening macular disease. However, if your tests come back as category 5, you have a 90% chance of losing vision due to macular disease.

Macular Risk testing is appropriate for any patient who has a family history of the disease or who has macular disease. The test can be performed on patients any age, including infants.

If you have early macular signs clinically, we have found that most insurance will cover the cost and it is best to treat now rather than later.

What are some common symptoms?

  • a distortion of straight lines in your field of vision
  • a reduction in central vision
  • the need for brighter lighting
  • difficulty adapting to low lights
  • blurriness
  • trouble recognizing faces
  • a blurry spot in your field of vision
  • hazy vision
  • rapidly worsening symptoms

Macular Degeneration doesn’t affect the peripheral vision, it is mostly the center vision that is affected.

What Causes Macular Degeneration?

  • being over the age of 65
  • being Caucasian
  • having a family history of macular degeneration
  • smoking
  • being overweight
  • having cardiovascular disease

Our Lawton and Newcastle Optometrists are experts in their field and are passionate about taking care of your eyes long-term. Dr. Chris Swanson, Dr. Shane Claborn, Dr. Brandon Ross, and Dr. Laura England are experts in their field and have worked many cases like these above in their time. This team of optometrists serves the Lawton, Oklahoma, area often extending out to Altus, Duncan, and Elgin. Their primary location of practice is at 4250 NW Cache Road.

To learn more about the disease of Macular Degeneration, click here.

Oklahoma School for the Blind – Who They Are and Why Complete Eye Care Supports Their Cause

heroimage0.367791001603563211

The Oklahoma School for the Blind is one of only 54 schools in the US dedicated to serving the blind and visually impaired. It is the only school in Oklahoma that specializes in vision impairment and the blind from pre-school through 12th grade. Tuition for this education program is completely free for the students and their family.

This school not only teaches basic subjects like mathematics, science, english, and other subjects; but they also enable children to becoming independent by teaching them orientation, mobility, braille, independent living skills, and assistive technology.

This is an incredible program that enables students to live with the vision they lack to live independent and successful lives as adults, catering to their needs specifically that most special education programs don’t have the technology, knowledge or staff to do so.

The Oklahoma School for the blind operates just like public schools most kids attend; They have wrestling, cheerleading, academic teams, and band.

The school is located in Muskogee, Oklahoma. This is quite a drive for most families, so students have dormitory living quarters to live in throughout the school week and bussed home by the school every weekend; all at no cost to them or their family.

Complete Eye Care’s annual Braille Book drive supports this amazing program every year. Your $10 suggested donation will buy one braille book for a student. Our goal is to buy 81 books for all 81 students at this facility from ages Pre-K through 12th grade.

Stop by our Lawton, Downtown Lawton, or Newcastle, Oklahoma, offices to make your tax-deductible donation today.

Read about How Braille Works from the Oklahoma School for the Blind’s website.

CRT Lenses

Woman Putting in Contact 1280×480

CRT LENSES

There are several ways our optometrist treats myopia also known as nearsightedness. One treatment we offer is CRT lenses. If you live in the Downtown Lawton, OK, Newcastle, or anywhere else in the surrounding area, Complete Eye Care is here to help. Here is some more information on CRT lenses.

HOW CRT LENSES WORK

Corneal refractive therapy, or CRT, is a non-surgical method of improving eyesight. CRT lenses are worn exclusively overnight, meaning you will not need to wear contacts or eyeglasses during the day. CRT lenses put gentle pressure on the eye to correct corneal curvature as you sleep. The process is similar to an orthodontist correcting your bite through a dental appliance worn overnight. Corrected cornea shape allows your eyes to focus and absorb light more effectively.

TREATMENT FROM OUR OPTOMETRIST

When worn properly, CRT lenses eliminate the need for daily corrective lens wear. CRT lenses have been approved by the FDA for use by both adults and children. With CRT lenses, vision is easily correctable to 20/40 or better. After examining your eyes, our optometrist will let you know if you are a suitable candidate for this kind of treatment.

CRT Lenses in Downtown Lawton, OK

If you haven’t had your yearly eye exam in the Lawton, Downtown Lawton, or Newcastle, OK, areas, contact Complete Eye Care today. Our optometrist will perform a full eye exam which will show our optometrist whether or not you are a good candidate for CRT lenses. This treatment is perfect for people who don’t like the look or feel of wearing glasses and don’t want to deal with inserting and removing contacts every day. More than 1.5 million people around the world are correcting their myopia with CRT lenses. For more information or to schedule an appointment, contact our optometrist today.

Wearing Glasses During Contact Sports

man holding basketball wearing sunglasses

When you’re trying to win on the field or court, it can be frustrating to have your glasses get in the way. But before putting your tennis racket into storage, know that you have options! It’s entirely possible to don corrective eyewear and still participate in your favorite sport.

Wearing your everyday glasses while playing high-impact sports can be a recipe for disaster. The main reason is that your lenses can easily fall off your face or break during a collision. When your glasses break, not only will your vision be impaired, but you could experience bodily harm from the broken lens.

Options for collision sports include:

  • Sleep vision correction. We can create a pair of custom-fit corneal reshaping lenses that correct your vision while you sleep in them! Yes, this means that you can be free to do your favorite activities without wearing daytime lenses.

  • Contact lenses. You can safely wear contact lenses in most games, and you won’t damage your eyes during a tackle. Though we can’t make the same promise for the rest of you! Make sure to consult with your doctor on the best brand for your eyesight and lifestyle.

  • Sport-specialty glasses. If contacts aren’t an option, consult your optometrist on frames and lenses designed for athletes. Some frames are impact resistant, feature rubber padding, or will fit neatly under a helmet. Polycarbonate lenses with a scratch-resistant coating are more durable, making them less likely to break and scratch. Since there is still a risk of injury, speak with your doctor. Together, you will determine if sport-specialty glasses are a good option for you.

  • Face Masks. While they may not work for every position in every sport, face masks can be an excellent choice for you.

WATER SPORTS

For surfing, kayaking, or other water sports, you have a couple of choices for your vision correction. Correct your eyes while you sleep to be lens-free during the day! Option two is traditional contact lenses. If, however, contacts aren’t a good fit for you, consider prescription goggles!

These plastic alternatives to glasses are made to fit snugly around your face so you won’t lose them. You may even find they give you an edge over the competition since you have sharp underwater vision.

NON-CONTACT SPORTS

If you’re considering whether or not it’s safe to wear your glasses for sports like tennis or golf, we suggest consulting your optometrist for advice. Sharper vision for these games will always improve your performance. If you can find an option that works for you, take advantage of it!

Remember, there is always a risk of being hit by a stray ball. Keeping that in mind, consult your doctor on the type of lenses, you should be wearing should they get broken during play.

BASIC TIPS FOR ATHLETIC GLASSES

  1. Make sure they fit correctly. If your glasses are continually falling from your face without playing sports, imagine what will happen when you start to sweat! Make sure your new athletic eyewear fits your face snuggly while remaining comfortable.

  2. Keep it light. The lighter the frames, the less you will notice them on your face. Plus, they will be less likely to slide down your nose.

  3. Keep your prescription up-to-date. To be as safe as possible, make sure that you’re seeing your best. Consult your doctor to see how often you should have an exam and stick to the schedule.

  4. Always remember to select sunglasses that provide both UVA and UVB protection!

The most important tip we can provide is to consult your optometrist at Complete Eye Care – Newcastle in Newcastle, Oklahoma, off of 32nd street. They can assist you in finding the right pair so that you can feel comfortable and have fun playing the sports you love. Call us to schedule your eye exam today or schedule online!

Go Newcastle Racers!

Recipe for Healthy Eye Sight and Vision

food nutrition spinach chicken salad

The American Optometric Association and registered dietitian Elizabeth Somer have developed some quick, easy, & delicious recipes focused on providing key nutrients for maintaining and improving eye health. Good for your eyes, and good for your tummy!

For monitoring your vision and health of your eyes, visit our Newcastle, OK, office. Dr. Jeremey Wiggins and Dr. Bret Furnish provide comprehensive eye-health exams yearly for Newcastle, Tuttle, Mustang, and Blanchard areas.

Whole-Wheat Penne with Spinach and Gorgonzola

Ingredients:

10 oz. uncooked whole-wheat penne pasta

Olive oil cooking spray

1 1/2 cup yellow onion, diced (~1 medium onion)

3 large garlic cloves, minced

1/2 cup chicken broth

3 Roma tomatoes, chopped (~2 cups)

1 (6-ounce) bag fresh baby spinach

1/3 cup fresh basil, chopped or 1 teaspoon dried basil

salt and pepper to taste

2/3 cup crumbled gorgonzola cheese [or substitute ½ cup low-fat freshly-grated Parmesan cheese]

1/3 cup pine nuts (optional)

1 yearly visit to your eye doctor (no substitutions)

Directions:

Cook pasta according to package directions, without salting water.

While pasta is cooking, spray a large, non-stick frying pan with cooking spray. Heat over medium-high heat. Add onions, then stir and cook until slightly transparent, approximately 5 minutes. Add garlic, stir and cook for another minute. Add broth and let simmer for 3 minutes. Add tomatoes, toss, and simmer for 2 minutes. Add spinach and basil, cook and stir for approximately 2 minutes, or until leaves wilt. Remove from heat and salt/pepper to taste.

Drain pasta and add to spinach mixture. Thoroughly toss. Serve on a platter and top with gorgonzola (or parmesan) cheese and pine nuts. Makes 6 servings.

Nutritional Information (per serving): 300 Calories; 25% fat (8.3 g total, 2.8 g saturated), 57% carbohydrate (43 g), 18% protein (13.5 g), 8 mg cholesterol, 8.6 g fiber, 27 mg vitamin C, 1.33 mg vitamin E, 20.4 mg lutein/zeaxanthin, 271 mg sodium.

Vitamins are Vital to Keeping your Vision Crisp Long-Term!

woman holding vitamin glass water

Maintaining sharp vision requires more effort than eating heaps of carrots. In reality, preserving eye health involves upping your daily dosage of a host of vitamins and minerals.

During your annual exam, your eye doctor at Complete Eye Care can help you determine which nutrients are essential for you. Until then, consider which vitamins and minerals you should be incorporating into your diet and routine.

If you have a relative with Macular Degeneration, you are 50% more likely to develop Age-Related Macular Degeneration compared with people who don’t have relatives with this disease. It’s important to get all of your Macular Degeneration, Glaucoma, and Diabetic Retinopathy screenings along with your yearly eye exam, so you and your doctor at Complete Eye Care can slow the progression of any vision loss!

VITAMINS & MINERALS

  • Vitamin A: Preserves a clear cornea and contributes to seeing in low light. It may also be linked to a reduced risk of cataracts and age-related Macular Degeneration (AMD).

  • Vitamin E: Protects cells from free radicals, or harmful molecules that would otherwise cause damage. It is used in multiple daily supplements as a possible treatment for AMD and may reduce the risk of cataracts.

  • Vitamin C: Protects cells from free radicals. It is required to make collagen, a protein that provides structure to the sclera and cornea of the eye. It may also reduce the risk of cataracts.

  • Thiamine – Vitamin B1: Promotes proper cell function and aids converting food into energy. Consuming enough in your diet is related to a reduced risk of cataracts and has been used as a potential treatment for the early stages of DR.

  • Riboflavin – Vitamin B2: Aids in reducing oxidative stress in the eyes and can lower the risk of cataracts.

  • Niacin – Vitamin B3: Helps convert food to energy. In the eyes, it may help prevent glaucoma. However, too much of a good thing can be a bad thing. An excess of niacin may cause cornea inflammation, macular damage, or blurred vision.

  • Vitamins B6, B9, and B12: Combine to generate lower levels of homocysteine, a protein associated with inflammation.

  • Lutein & Zeaxanthin: Filters potentially harmful blue light and prevents eye damage. Additionally, there have been reports of these nutrients being related to prevention and help with cataracts.

  • Omega-3 Fatty Acids: Increases tear production and reduces inflammation of the eyes.

  • Zinc: Hinders night sight when you have a deficiency. However, consuming more won’t help you see in the dark any better.

DIET & MULTIVITAMINS

If you consume a diverse spread of vegetables, fruit, and protein, you won’t need additional supplementation. Try incorporating these foods into your diet: leafy green vegetables, bell peppers, sweet potatoes, pumpkins, mushrooms, citrus and tropical fruits, nuts, seeds, cooking oils, avocado, whole grains, meat, fish, milk, yogurt. The Lawton Farmers’ Market is a great place to pick up fresh produce full of flavor and nutrients.

If you’re a picky eater or just not getting enough of one or more of these vitamins, you’re in luck! Find a mixture of these nutrients in popular multivitamins used to treat certain eye diseases and promote eye health. A few of our favorites include:

  • MesoPlus Formula– MaxiVision: This vitamin supports general eye health

  • Whole Body Formula – MaxiVision: This vitamin is best for individuals who don’t already take a daily vitamin and still need the extra support for eye health.

If you think you may benefit from one of these supplements, make an appointment at Complete Eye Care. Dr. Chris Swanson, Dr. Shane Claborn, Dr. Brandon Ross or Dr. Laura England can talk through the options for your unique eye health needs.

Our Lawton location is near you! We are located at 4250 NW Cache Road, right next Arvest Bank and right in front of Lowes.