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Limerick Eye Associates, PC

Limerick Eye Associates, PC

(610) 495-6851

Category: Eye Doctor

649 N Lewis RdSte 120
Royersford,PA 19468

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Limerick Eye Associates, PC Hours

649 N Lewis RdSte 120 Royersford,PA 19468

Mon Tues Wed Thurs Fri Sat Sun
From 8:00 am 8:00 am 8:00 am 8:00 am 8:00 am
To 4:00 pm 4:00 pm 4:00 pm 4:00 pm 4:00 pm
Website:
www.limerickeyeassociates.com/in...
Accepts Credit Cards:
Supported Language:
By Appointment Only:
Price Range:
0.00 - 0.00
Insurances Accepted:
  • About Limerick Eye Associates, PC

Specialties

We see patients of all ages.  Over 550 frames to choose from.  Ocular emergencies seen immediately.  Contact lens evaluations-lenses for astigmatism, RGPs, mulitfocal contacts for those that need reading glasses.  Diabetic examinations.  Dry eye exams.  Pre and Post Operative care of LASIK and Cataract Patients.  Management and treatment of various eye conditions and diseases.

History

Established in 2008


Dr. Paist started Limerick Eye Associates, PC from the gound up in March 2008.  He chose the location based on easy accessibilty from 422 and the tremedous growth in the Limerick area.  We participate with the following vision plans:  Davis, EyeMed and Vision Service Plan (VSP).  Medical:  Blue Cross/Blue Shield, Aetna, CIgna, Highmark, Medicare, UnitedHealthcare.

Meet the Business Owner: Jason P.


Doctor Paist first became interested in optometry early in high school.  He was always intrigued by all of the neat "toys" that his optometrist used.  Also, he learned that as an optometrist you were not only able to help somebody see better, but you could also detect various diseases, such as diabetes, by just looking into the eye.

Dr. Paist graduated from Boyertown High School in 1993 and started his college career at Bloomsburg University located in Pennsylvania.  While in college, Doctor Paist did several internships at an optometric practice in Bloomsburg, and he also worked at a private practice while on summer and winter breaks.  

In 1997, Dr. Paist graduated from Bloomsburg with a Bachelor of Science in Biology.  He stayed at Bloomsburg another semester to take a graduate-level anatomy and physiology course.

In 1998, Doctor Paist was accepted into the Pennsylvania College of Optomerty located in Elkins Park, Pa.  

In 2002, he received his Doctorate in Optometry.

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  • Firmoo Answers
  • The sore eyes are also known as pink eyes, or conjunctivitis. It's a common eye vision, which means the infection of the eyeball and inner eyelid. You would feel discomfort about the pink eye, and your eyes would be redness. Then, you would feel that it's not easy to open eyes because of the eyelid is pasted after sleeping. Even your eyes would feel painful. In general, the treatment of the sore eyes is not that difficult. One easiest way of treating sore eyes is using a slice of cucumber over the eyes for half an hour. Or you can add a bit of salt in boiled water and utilizing cotton ball to place over the sore eyes for 5 minutes to get relief. Additionally, you can place the cotton ball with fresh milk on your eyes for a few minutes. It can reduce the itchiness and redness of the pink eyes. On the other hand, you can use some eye drops to eliminate the bacterial and virus of sore eyes if you feel the pink eye is serious.

  • Different people have different opinions. As it to me, I think the vision insurance is not worth it. I feel like it does not cover that much and the premium is equal to what I would pay for an exam. I used to get my contacts from 1-800 contacts and they were pretty reasonably priced. I'd also get cheap glasses. Moreover, I have already go Lasik a couple of years ago, so I no longer have to buy that stuff.

  • The common causes of red eyes include allergy and contact using. Some people are allergic to foreign substances such as dust, pollen or certain chemicals found in makeup or contact lens solutions. Their immune system will reacts to these foreign substances. Their bodies will releases histamine to fight off the allergens. However, the histamine will cause blood vessels in our eyes to enlarge this will make our eyes to become red. Another main culprit of red eye is over wearing contact lenses. And this will cause eye infections such as keratitis or fungal eye infections. Under such circumstances, we must remove our contacts immediately and visit our eye doctor.

  • Nose pads on glasses are the key for the way your glasses fix on your face. When your glasses sit crookedly or in an uncomfortable position, you need to adjust them. It is just a easy job, and you just need care and small movements. Steps are as follows: Place a small towel around the lens to protect from damage. Use the pliers to grip the pad, and gently adjust it according to the actual condition until the fit is comfortable. Repeat with the other side. Be quite careful throughout the process, or you may damage the frame.

  • Of course yes. Generally speaking, it is permissible to use contact lenses when fasting. And the fact that they are first placed in a cleansing solution, so in that way, it does not matter. As we know that the worst that can happen is that some of this solution leaks into the eye. Thus it is like eye drops, and eye drops do not invalidate the fast, according to the correct scholarly opinion. And also you should pay more attention to the infection for your eyes are infected easily. So just be careful when you are fasting.

  • The eye depends on the flow of tears to provide constant moisture and lubrication to maintain vision and comfort. If your tears do not adequately lubricate the eye, you may experience eye pain, light sensitivity, itching, redness and blurring of vision. Well, what are the real reasons for eye dry? They are natural aging process, side effects of certain drugs, sjogren's syndrome, rheumatoid arthritis, and collagen vascular diseases that affect the ability to make tears and structural problems with the eye lids. But there is no any definitions that pointed cold can cause eye dry. In fact, if you get a cold, your eye may itching and red when you cough. As far as I know, If someone really have dry eyes, their eyes may sting or burn. Eye drops (Artificial tear drops and ointments) can do you a favor but not thoroughly. You'd better go to see a doctor and bring a note from him/her. If your condition is serious, a surgery does really need.

  • The causes of red, glassy eyes can be a combination of things. Allergies, dry eyes blepharitis may cause red and glassy eyes. There are some home remedies that will help with your symptoms. If it was caused by allergies, you could pin down the offending objects (allergens). If it was caused by dry eyes, you could apply some artificial tears or drink plenty of water to lubricate your eyeballs. If it was caused by blepharitis, you could apply daily lid scrubs combined with warm compresses to relieve your symptoms. But I still suggest you to have your eyes checked by an eye doctor first.

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  • Well, generally speaking, eye blinking can be an annoying, and it will just bother you. And of course, most of ye blinking can be harmless, so you do not need to worry about it. And they can just affect the eyes. Because of that, of course eye blinking can be possible. of course, you can have some eye drops to treat it.

  • There are several options for people with low contrast sensitivity. Custom LASIK surgery, Yellow filtered lenses and Intraocular lenses. If you don't want to take the risk of having lasik surgery, yellow tinted lens can help offset low contrast sensitivity.