A variety of disposable soft contact lenses are available, including bifocal/multifocal, toric, and colored lenses. You can find all types of lenses at North Shore Advanced Eye Care, whether you wear disposables, weekly or monthly, or conventional lenses (vials).

Good Contacts Should Always Fit

In order to wear safely, a thorough eye exam is required to determine the most current prescription and rule out any pre-existing conditions.

Your lifestyle should be taken into account when choosing lenses

Based on your lifestyle needs and your eye shape and health, we will determine the most appropriate lens for you. Usually, you’ll have the chance to try lenses the same day as your appointment. Choosing a final product can even be done with a few samples at home. Also, You will be taught how to properly care for, as well as how to avoid possible damage to eyes and contacts.

It is necessary to follow up with a fitting

Regular appointments are what keep eyes healthy and let doctors know what your eyes need. To get you the best possible fit, we follow up on your initial fitting and make any necessary changes to your fit or materials.  We’ll assist scheduling more follow ups to monitor your lenses and eye health over time. 
Contact Lenses

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Disposable Contacts

Disposable contacts are generally considered to be far superior in comfort and wearability than hard and rigid lenses.

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Eye Exams for Contact Lenses

A routine exam won’t provide some of the measurements and testing that are required to determine if your eyes are suitable for contact lens wear, and to generate your contact lens Rx.

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Bifocal and Multifocal Contact Lenses

Fortunately for those who don’t like the look, feel or inconvenience of reading glasses, there is another option. Bifocal and multifocal lenses are also available in contact lens in both soft and rigid varieties.

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Gas Permeable (GP) Contact Lenses

These rigid lenses aren’t as popular or well-known as soft lenses, but they offer the advantages of durability, crisp vision and high oxygen permeability.

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Contact Lenses for the "Hard-to-Fit" Patient

Challenges such as astigmatism, presbyopia, keratoconus and dry eyes needn’t be a barrier to contact lens wear, but they do require more time and patience.

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Toric Contact Lenses for Astigmatism

“I can’t wear soft contacts; I have astigmatism.” This once-true statement is now simply a myth.