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Search below to find locations near you where you can be fitted for ACUVUE® contact lenses

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What types of eye care professionals are there?

Eye Care Professionals evaluate the overall health of your eyes and can also prescribe vision correction solutions such as glasses or contact lenses. Eye exams can detect over 270 different medical conditions, and if your vision is blurry or you have difficulty seeing in low light, an Eye Care Professional be able to prescribe a solution for you. 

There are three types of eye care professionals you might see at your appointment—an Ophthalmologist (MD), Optometrist (OD) and Optician. Ever wonder what each Eye Care Professional does? Here’s a breakdown: 

Ophthalmologist

Is a medical doctor (MD) or a Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine (DO) and completed a residency in Ophthalmology Manages and treats complex medical and surgical eye problems often by sub-specialty Can provide comprehensive eye examinations and may fit contact lenses

Optometrist

Is a Doctor of Optometry (OD) and many have completed a specialized residency program Manages complex medical conditions and treats eye problems, sometimes by sub-specialty Provides comprehensive eye examinations and fits contact lenses

Optician

Is a licensed healthcare professional specially trained to help a patient achieve optimum vision with the application of eyeglasses, contact lenses, low vision aids and prosthetic ocular devices. Opticians interpret written prescriptions from Ophthalmologists and Optometrists to determine the specifications of ophthalmic appliances necessary to correct a person’s eyesight

Get started with ACUVUE contact lenses

Try ACUVUE® for free*

Provide some basic information and get a certificate for a free* trial pair

Footnotes

*Free trial contact lenses available only from participating eye care professionals. Exam and fitting fees not included.

Important information for contact lens wearers: ACUVUE® Contact Lenses are available by prescription only for vision correction. An eye care professional will determine whether contact lenses are right for you. Although rare, serious eye problems can develop while wearing contact lenses. To help avoid these problems, follow the wear and replacement schedule and the lens care instructions provided by your eye care professional. Do not wear contact lenses if you have an eye infection, or experience eye discomfort, excessive tearing, vision changes, redness or other eye problems. If one of these conditions occurs, remove the lens and contact your eye care professional immediately. For more information on proper wear, care and safety, talk to your eye care professional and ask for a Patient Instruction Guide, call 1-800-267-5098, or download the Patient Instruction Guides.

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