Lieberman and Lieberman Optometry offers a wide selection of contact lenses including disposable soft contact, bifocal/multifocal, toric, and colored lenses. Whether you wear daily, weekly or monthly disposables, or conventional (vial) lenses, check out our selection of lenses that fit your needs.
A good contact lens fit starts with a thorough contact lens exam at our St. Pauls or Fayetteville, NC locations to ensure the most up-to-date prescription and rule out any pre-existing conditions that could interfere with contact lens wear.
Dr. Ann Kosterman Lieberman and Dr. Nathan Lieberman will determine the best fitting lens based on your lifestyle needs, the shape and health of your eye. In most cases, you’ll have the opportunity to try lenses on the same day as your exam. You can even go home with a few samples before making a final decision.
We follow up the initial fitting and then make any necessary changes in fit or materials to get you the best possible fit. The staff of Lieberman and Lieberman Optometry teach all our patients proper contact lens care as well as possible consequences of improper care. We then continue with long-term follow-up to monitor the condition of the lenses and to ensure that proper hygiene is being maintained.
A routine exam at Professional Optometry or St. Pauls Vision Center 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.
If you need correction for presbyopia but dislike the idea of bifocal eyeglasses, you have many contact lens options.
Dr. Nathan Lieberman and Dr. Ann Kosterman Lieberman understand that 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.
At Lieberman and Lieberman Optometry, we feel that thallenges 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.
“I can’t wear soft contacts; I have astigmatism.” This once-true statement is now simply a myth.