Gas permeable lenses are an effective option for overcoming refractive surgery complications.
This lens modality is a great alternative to soft contact lens correction.
To bolster confidence, let’s review the basics of toric GP fitting.
While always important to lens wear, the eyelids also play a vital role in GP lens success.
With so many lens options, what should you choose to manage keratoconus? Take a look.
Incorporating toricity into scleral lens designs may improve your fitting success.
Once considered antiquated, this design has recently flourished as a way to help patients with ocular surface disease.
Are you up to date on pairing GP lenses and solutions? Here's a look at what makes a perfect match.
Having trouble fitting GP lenses in your practice? Don’t be afraid to ask for help from the outside.
Successfully fitting hard-to-fit eyes is key to growing your specialty lens practice.
With new designs and a renewed interest in sclerals, the time-tested rigid lens is better than ever.
OCT: It's not just for retina anymore!
Many GP lens problems are easily resolved once identified.
Be sure to consider a variety of possible contributors when evaluating patients for GP lens-related dryness.
Patients who experience vision deterioration following refractive surgery often do not realize contacts may be an option. There are many!
If you haven't heard about or used hybrid lenses, you may want to consider exploring this option for certain well-selected patients.
This modality can be used to treat a number of corneal conditions—including many you might not expect.
Corneal topographers are great diagnostic tools for contact lens specialists—if you know how to use them. Here are several key points.
While empirical fitting is becoming the norm, patients presenting with irregular corneas require a more specialized lens fitting approach.