Convenience and Ease of Access to your Eye Care

Our offices are open for our patients; our offices are accessible, comfortable and convenient.
In today’s health care market, having access to care and building patient/doctor relationships is important. Being an independent practice, we provide our patients with customized eye care to meet their needs and the needs of their family.

For any of our various eye exams, our staff is available to assist you for the following hours. If it’s a medical emergency and our offices are closed, please call 911.

Hours of Operation – Cranberry

Monday 8 am – 4 pm
Tuesday 10 am – 7 pm
Wednesday 10 am – 7 pm
Thursday 9 am – 5 pm
Friday 8 am – 4 pm
Saturday 8 am – 1 pm
Sunday Closed

Hours of Operation – Fox Chapel

Monday 7:30 am – 4:30 pm
Tuesday 11 am – 7 pm
Wednesday 8:30 am – 7 pm
Thursday 9 am – 5 pm
Friday 8 am – 4 pm
Saturday 8 am – 1 pm
Sunday Closed


How Can We Help You?

At our Pittsburgh and Cranberry locations, we offer a full range of Optometry and General Ophthalmology eye care services while serving you with the latest innovative technology and customized treatments; a broad spectrum of services to provide for better vision and alleviate your specific problems and symptoms.

Here are the services that we offer:

Routine eye exams are covered by a vision insurance plan. The routine eye exam is a “Wellness type of exam” for patients who don’t have an eye disease or exhibit medical-based symptoms. Click here to find out more.

A Full Comprehensive Exam is performed to evaluate, diagnose and deliver a viable treatment plan for the diseases of the eye. Click here to find out more.

Cataracts are a medical condition that causes the lens of the eye to progressively opaque or cloud resulting in difficulty seeing.  Click here to find out more.

The nerve fibers within the optic nerve send information to the brain to process what you see. Glaucoma is an eye disease that interrupts this process by damaging the optic nerve, which may result in a permanent loss of vision.  Click here to find out more.

The eye is comprised of several different parts working together to bring images into focus. The eye’s retina allows the eye to sense light. If the varying levels of sugar associated with diabetes damage the blood vessels of the retina (called diabetic retinopathy), this can lead to damage in adjacent parts of the eye. Left untreated, diabetic retinopathy can lead to further vision loss or blindness.  Click here to find out more.

Macular degeneration is the leading cause of vision reduction in people over the age of 55. It is an incurable disease caused by the deterioration of the macula, an area located in the retina at the center back of the eye. The macula allows you to see fine detail when reading, driving or performing other everyday tasks. If photoreceptor cells in the macula deteriorate, they stop sending impulses to the optic nerve and vision decreases.  Click here to find out more.

Floaters are small specks or “clouds” moving around in your field of vision, which are tiny clumps of protein inside the Vitreous (the clear gel-like fluid that fills the inside of the eye).

Floaters are often seen when looking at a plain background like a blank white wall or the blue sky. While these floaters look like they are in front of the eye, they are actually inside the eye. You are seeing the shadows of the tiny protein clumps on the retina.

Floaters can appear in different shapes, such as cobwebs, clouds, circles, lines or little dots.  Click here to find out more.