top of page
Millions of people wear different types of contact lenses to help them see clearly. We’ve seen many advancements in lens materials and designs over the years. There are many types of corrective contact lenses, for High Astigmatism, Irregular Astigmatism, Nearsightedness (Myopia Management) and corneal disorders such as (Keratoconus, Dry Eye Syndrome, and other corneal conditions). If you have tried contact Lenses in the past, but stopped due to discomfort or poor visual quality, it may be time to try again. Dr. Hamid Hashemi will help select the best option for your eyes! We have a variety of options for your specific type of prescription correction, tear production, lifestyle, and more. 
Contact us at EyeClinic Medical to learn more and  your initial consultation

Specialty Contact Lenses 


Specially designed RGP lenses to temporarily reshape the contour of the cornea to reduce myopia (nearsightedness). 

Orthokeratology, "ortho-k" or corneal reshaping (CR) can be used as an alternative to refractive surgery, eyeglasses,or contact lenses during the day.

Scleral Lens 

If you've been told you are not a good candidate for contacts due to corneal condition or dryness—Scleral contact lenses may be the solution you are looking for.  Scleral lenses are designed to treat a variety of eye conditions, many of which do not respond to other forms of contact lens treatment.

Hybrid Lens 

Duette combines two types of contact lens materials into one unique Duette lens. The center of the lens is made of a rigid material to give you sharp and stable vision. The soft skirt keeps the lenses comfortable throughout the day.

GP Lens 

Gas Permeable (GP) Contact Lenses also known as rigid gas permeable (RGP) lenses, are hard contact lenses made of silicone-containing compounds that allow oxygen to pass through the lens material to the eye.  GP lenses offer a numbers of advantages over soft lenses.

Soft Lens 

Soft lenses are made from gel-like, water-containing plastics called hydrogels. These lenses are very thin, pliable and conform to the front surface of the eye.

Soft lens.jpg
bottom of page