Tiny bubbles…

2 06 2014

No, I’m not going to sing for you.  Your ears and the neighborhood dogs will thank you.   But you can go to YouTube if you want to catch up on Don Ho singing his trademark song.  http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mlCiDEXuxxA

The tiny bubbles that make me happy are actually from hydrogen peroxide contact lens disinfection systems.   There are for the most part two basic types of contact lens disinfection systems on the market:   1. Multi-purpose disinfection systems (e.g. Optifree PureMoist, B&L Renu or Biotrue, etc..)  or 2. Hydrogen Peroxide (H2O2) disinfection systems (e.g. Alcon Clearcare, B&L Peroxiclear).   In the old days we had heat systems that boiled the contacts but not anymore.  The only other type is a plug-in unit that uses UV light and ultrasound technology (Purilens).

H2O2 is the most effective type of disinfecting system for contacts.  It simply kills almost any germs that could contaminate your contacts.  Typically you put your contacts in some sort of basket in a vertical case that you fill up with the peroxide solution and it begins to bubble.  Much like when you put H2O2 on a wound before bandaging.

This bubbling action also tends to clean the lens very well without even rubbing the lens. This can save on torn contacts if you are rough handling the contacts or use a more fragile material.   You still have to be careful removing the contacts from the cage when done.  A cleaner lens is also a more water-loving lens and thus not as dry at the end of the day.  When the lenses get dirty, it irritates the linings of the eyelids, which produces more mucous and byproducts, which coats the lenses and makes them more hydrophobic, just like a waxed car.  When patients have any kind of dry eye problem, we recommend using a H2O2 solution to minimize preservative sensitivity reactions, known to cause inflammatory dry eye.

If it is so great, why don’t we recommend it for everyone as our first choice?   Well, a couple of reasons:  Number one, it’s a little more complicated to use.  The solution only goes into the case… never anywhere else.  Not on the contact and especially not to rinse the eye like saline.  Trust me, it burns like FIRE!  You do it one time and you hopefully learn your lesson.  I know I did.  While it doesn’t cause permanent damage, it can really hurt for several hours afterward, like if soap got in your eyes.  It remains H2O2 until the catalyst disc in the bottom of the case turns the H2O2 into salt and water.  Plain ol’ saline, like what your crying tears are made of.   That’s one of the beauties of  it.  There are no harsh preservatives to irritate your cornea and make them feel drier.  Just gentle saline the contacts are soaking in when they are done.   So, it is more complicated in using it which makes more room for error.

Secondly, it takes time for the chemical conversion of H2O2 to take place.  With Clearcare you must wait at least a minimum of 6 hours before removing your lenses from the case to be able to wear safely.  You can leave them longer but any sooner and the solution will not be completely neutralized resulting in the burning pain I alluded to earlier.  However, Bausch & Lomb has just released a new product called Peroxiclear, which only takes four hours to fully disinfect and convert to saline.  This may help those people whose jobs are very demanding and require short notice to be called back out to work yet providing superior disinfection and cleaner lenses.

Third, is the cost.  While it is only $2 or $3 dollars more in some cases, for some that is a big difference.  While I want my patients to use the best products first, sometimes they can’t.  So often times we will have patients try a multi-purpose solution first and see how that works for them.  The majority of time, that works great for them.  No discomfort, no eye irritation, no infections and for less cost.  But if they begin to have any difficulties in those areas, we definitely switch their disinfection system to a H2O2 system.

So, if in doubt which solution would be best to use, you can always check with our office first.  Trust me though, tiny bubbles makes my contacts feel fine.

Courtesy of Dumas Vision Source, PLLC and Dr Tory W. Moore, Optometric Glaucoma Specialist and Diplomate of the American Board of Optometry.    Serving the Dumas, Texas,  Moore County and upper Texas Panhandle area for 23 years.   Call (806) 935-2020 for appointment or visit our optical gallery without an appointment.  Visit our website www.visionsource-dumas.com for more information.  Like our Facebook business page:  Dumas Vision Source  and you can also connect on Twitter @eyedocdumas

Tory Moore, OD  – “A Hometown Eye Doctor You Know and Can Trust!”

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“So What is the Right Answer, One….or Two?”

16 05 2014

Apparently, for some people going to the eye doctor to have their vision checked is a stressful experience.  It’s not that dreaded air puff test even.  Or even having the eyes dilated with eye drops.  It’s the refraction process where we determine the prescription for glasses.  You know, where the doctor puts up that big pair of glasses that the doctor flips different lenses and says, “Which is better, one….or two?

I think it’s probably harder for some when they are  afraid of getting something wrong.  Perhaps a little high-strung,  Type A personality or someone with some OCD tendencies that needs perfection so it’s hard to commit to an exact answer.   And engineers.  Not there is anything wrong with being a perfectionist, I appreciate things being in order and perfect as possible.  But it’s not anything to stress yourself over because there are multiple double checks to make sure everything is perfect as possible.

You see, when we say “which is better?” we are adding one step more power in the number one lens and one step power less in the number two lens.  Much like if your radio was on 92.5 FM and you went to 92.4 or 92.6 to see which sounded more clear.  We bracket back and forth until the power is just right.  So we start from a certain prescription, either your old prescription or from a computerized reading of what the prescription power is and refine it with your help by adding more or less power  until there is no change ideally.  Sometimes the answer keeps going back and forth and so by that we also have reached our endpoint.  Then looking at the vision from the old glasses and it’s prescription, the preliminary prescription reading and the final refraction reading, we can make sure it makes sense to prescribe exactly what you need to see 20/20 or hopefully even better than that.  So don’t get worked up about getting something wrong or saying the wrong answer.

So the correct answer is ideally……SAME.

Courtesy of Dumas Vision Source, PLLC and Dr Tory W. Moore, Optometric Glaucoma Specialist and Diplomate of the American Board of Optometry.    Serving the Dumas, Texas,  Moore County and upper Texas Panhandle area for 23 years.   Call (806) 935-2020 for appointment or visit our optical gallery without an appointment.  Visit our website www.visionsource-dumas.com for more information.  Like our Facebook business page:  Dumas Vision Source  and you can also connect on Twitter @eyedocdumas

Tory Moore, OD  – “A Hometown Eye Doctor You Know and Can Trust!”





Why I Care

3 05 2014

So maybe it’s time to share why I care about eyes and saving vision.  I’m asked fairly often why I decided to be an eye doctor.

Why do I care about your eye care?

The biggest reason is that I can empathize.  I have walked in many of your shoes.  Many doctors genuinely care about their patients but they can never know what it is like to not be able to see.  I’ve read about how some physician’s attitudes toward their patients completely changed after they were seriously sick and scared about what was going to happen once it happened to them.  Then they understood and were more empathetic, not just sympathetic.

Well I’m as blind as a bat with a blindfold.  (Bats are really not blind, that’s a wives’ tale but you get my point.)  I’m one of my own worst patients as far as being nearsighted. Glasses like the metaphorical “bottom of glass coke bottles.”

Trust me.  I understand what it’s like!  Spending a few days being totally blurry on summer vacation at your grandma’s house with broken glasses is not fun.  Not when you could be playing in the creek or exploring the woods.  It’s not very fun being teased about being “four eyes” and all that.  Not very reassuring to your self-esteem as you enter puberty either.   Wearing contact lenses changed my life so I will try everything I know how to try to get people to wear contact lenses successfully if they want to.   Perhaps sometimes I don’t know when to say often enough, “Contacts are not going to work for you.”

Being rendered visually impaired is very motivating to make sure it never happens again.  It’s one of the reasons I’m always harping on patients about having spare pairs of glasses, especially contact lens wearers.  It’s like backing up a computer. It’s not if but when it crashes and you need to be prepared.  An eye infection or having broken glasses always happens at the worst times too:  weddings, funerals and vacations.

After doing a research paper in my 9th grade health class about a possible career, I picked optometry as a career.  I knew deep down in my knower that this is what I was born to do.  So much so I started studying eye terms and anatomy that summer.  I mapped out what college courses I would take each year to get me to optometry school. I was like a missile locked on it’s target and had only one goal:   getting into optometry school to help other people to be able to see.  I will always be grateful for one of my mentors and coaches, Joe Pat Mowery.   Teachers, you can make such a difference in the path of a student and help change the world.  Thank you.

The other reason is I care personally.   I care about you as a person.   It’s something that God put in me.  The need to help others especially those that can’t help themselves and to give grace and show compassion and love to others.  I’m not perfect at it but I’m a work in progress.

One of the verses from the Bible I claim for myself is Jeremiah 29:11-13.   For I know the plans I have for you,” declares the Lord, “plans to prosper you and not to harm you, plans to give you hope and a future.  Then you will call on me and come and pray to me, and I will listen to you. You will seek me and find me when you seek me with all your heart.”

God has plans for me and for you.  He gives us certain gifts and abilities to help that plan He has for us.  Looking back, He opened so many doors and kept me from taking lots of wrong paths. I haven’t always done what He wants and I’m sure I’ve disappointed Him at times by my actions but His grace is sufficient and covers my sins, past and future.  I know He wants me to be here in Dumas, where I ran from after high school, like the Jonah and the whale story, and as in Esther “for such a time as this.   Paul says  “for God’s gifts and his call are irrevocable.”  Romans 11:29

Yes, there are patients that aren’t always so loveable and hard to work with.  Any business has that.  But we still want to please them as a customer and try to do our best to help them when they aren’t always pleasant.   It reminds me of when Paul writes in Romans 5:8,  “But God demonstrates his own love for us in this: While we were still sinners, Christ died for us.”   Despite how bad we are, how “unloveable” we all are, Jesus died for each one of us in order to make a way to have a real, living relationship with Him.  (click here for more about how to have that relationship)

If He can do that for me, surely I can try to look past how a person behaves and still love and serve them as a person. Once you experience God’s agape love (love without conditions) you have to pass it on.   Despite all the headaches of insurance paperwork and regulations, I know I was born to do this.  And while someday I may slow down a little, I plan to practice optometry until the day I die.  Who says I have to retire if you love what you do?

So, in the end I guess, eyecare because I care.  I care about you and I know what it’s like to not see.

 





Oooh baby, baaby…

14 03 2014

Baby baaaby…baby, baaaby….Push it.  Push it good.  Oooh…Baby baaaby.   Yup, got my grove on (in my mind). Who remembers the group Salt N Pepa?  Yes, I’m going back to the 80’s…girls with big hair, Miami Vice,  OP shorts, Member Only jackets…glad that era is over. Almost as bad as the disco 70’s.  But I digress.

Babies.  Just how do we check babies and those little kids eyes?

Well, it’s not easy.  It helps to be quick, creative and sometimes a goof ball to get their attention and help them not be scared.

When we check little children’s eyes, we are looking for three main things:

1. Clear vision in each eye

2. The eyes are aligned straight ahead

3. The ocular health is normal.

While we often can’t be as detailed in the exam data as an adult, we get what information we can.

To determine if the child is seeing clearly, we shine a light streak at the pupils which gives us a red reflection, much like that of a bad photograph where someone’s pupil has got a red reflex.  By moving the light streak in different directions, we can use that red reflex to determine the refractive power of the eye and thus what power of glasses they would need.  If they are old enough to sit for it, a computerized machine called an auto-refractor can read the approximate power of the eye within seconds.  This gives us a second opinion from the manual method.  So if the child is handicapped, won’t speak or too young to respond to questions, we can determine very closely what the refractive status of the eyes are without them saying a word.  When the two readings are close, especially with the help of eye drops that make the focusing system of the eye relax, we can be assured the refractive status of the eye is determined accurately.  That is how we know often times if a child is trying to fake a vision problem.

We usually use pictures instead of letters if they are old enough to speak to help determine what their visual acuity is on the eye chart.  A spinning hand held drum with alternating black and white lines can be used also to get a gross screening of what an infant is capable of seeing.

To determine if the eyes are straight, we cover and uncover the eyes back and forth to see if the covered eye moves to look at a target when the eye is uncovered.  This is called the “Cover Test.”   We also can shine a flashlight toward the eyes and look at the reflection off of the corneal surface and compare it to the pupil location and with the other eye reflection to look for symmetry.  If the reflection differs in one eye, it usually because one is turned a certain direction.  We also use a 3D picture the child looks at with special polarized glasses that makes the picture seem to be floating in the air if they have good stereopsis or depth perception.  If there is an eye turn, usually their depth perception is weak.

Finally, to determine the eye health, we look inside the eye as much as possible.  We try to utilize eye drops that make the pupil dilate and increases the view inside with our special equipment.  At the very least, a good bright red reflection should be coming out of the child’s pupils from the light.  If there is not a good red reflection or especially a white color coming from the pupil, that could indicate a serious eye problem that should be checked immediately by an eye doctor.

I recommend an Optomap Retinal scan be performed on everyone, every year to help see a more complete view of the retina inside the eye.   Even retinal specialists can overlook small things that an Optomap can bring attention to.  It was developed by a Scottish engineer whose 5 year old son had a retinal detachment that was not seen by regular means until it was too late.  Many kids even as young as 2 or 3 years old can often have an Optomap picture taken to see almost the entire back of the eye at one time.

If there is a suspicious finding and the child is just too young or too uncooperative, they can be sedated slightly with medicine that makes them sleepy and just not care or even totally sedated if needed for a more thoroughly internal eye examination.

Since the nerves from the eye to the brain quit developing by age 7-8 years, we want to make sure children are seeing clearly well before that age.   Ideally, children should have an early childhood, wellness eye exam to look for any abnormalities that could affect the eyes development by ages 3-4.  Now with Obamacare, children under the age of 18 are mandated to be covered by a yearly vision exam as a routine procedure.  Check with your insurance provider for specifics.

Don’t assume those big, bright baby eyes are seeing perfectly.  Often the problems are subtle and hard to tell they have a problem.  The child certainly doesn’t know any difference.   We need to correct those problems as early in life as possible so they can develop clear, comfortable,  binocular vision at all distances they are looking at by age 7 or 8. Especially when they look at your old high school yearbook and laugh at your big hair and Madonna outfit.

Don’t gamble with your children’s eyes.  Start checking their eyes by 3-4 years old.  Schedule your kids for an eye exam today.

 

Courtesy of Dumas Vision Source, PLLC and Dr Tory W. Moore, Optometric Glaucoma Specialist and Diplomate of the American Board of Optometry.    Serving the Dumas, Texas,  Moore County and upper Texas Panhandle area for 23 years.   Call (806) 935-2020 for appointment or visit our optical gallery without an appointment.  Visit our website www.visionsource-dumas.com for more information.  Like our Facebook business page:  Dumas Vision Source  and you can also connect on Twitter @eyedocdumas

Tory Moore, OD  – “A Hometown Eye Doctor You Know and Can Trust!”





Pregnancy and Vision

3 03 2014

I’m going to be a grandpa!  Wow, how did that happen? Weren’t my kids just in school? Yes, it happens that fast. Virtually in the blink of an eye.  Anyway, a new era is about to begin and it got me to thinking about pregnancy and vision.

I see many young mothers to be and they often have many questions about their vision.  Will the pregnancy affect their vision?  Will it make their eyes worse?  The answer is…maybe.

So just what could a new “mother to be” expect to happen with their eyes?  Most of the time, nothing will change. However, since there is a flood of different hormones throughout their body sometimes we can see a few common things.  The most common are:   1. Dry eyes  2. Blurred vision

Dry eyes can cause fluctuating vision, burning and dryness, redness, watering and a sandy, gritty sensation.  This can be helped by a variety of different types of treatments including eye drops and even temporary tear saver plugs that help keep more of your own body’s natural tears.

Blurred vision  can be caused by dry eye but often I see changes in astigmatism and nearsightedness due to corneal shape changes.  With the hormonal changes and water retention, it makes the cornea change it’s shape, thus changing the refractive power of the eye and thus requiring a lens change.

When blurred vision is really a problem, it is because of blood sugar changes.  We never change a prescription on pregnant women until they have had a blood glucose screening to make sure they don’t have gestational diabetes.  If their blood sugar gets higher from the pregnancy, it makes the crystalline lens swell and causes them to become more nearsighted.  The vision usually goes back to where it was once the blood sugar goes back to normal with treatment.  If pregnant women have some relatively small refractive vision changes, it is left alone for the last month of pregnancy and up to one month post part-um since it will usually go back to normal on it’s own.

 Of course if it’s a really big change, we can work with people to help them see with temporary disposable trial lenses until the vision equalizes and we can get a final prescription.  If you are having trouble seeing, please come in and let us help you!  You  don’t want to miss out on such an important time of your life just because your vision is blurry.

It is really important to have  a pair of glasses to wear for when you are in the hospital or if you are laid up in bed and don’t feel like putting on contacts.  You will be plenty tired and worn out both physically and emotionally at times.   A pair of glasses comes in real handy at 3:00 AM in the morning for when that cranky baby is fussing and you just went to sleep.

Rarely, a few more serious eye problems can develop as a result of pregnancy or childbirth.  The main one would be hemorrhages from high blood pressure or from vomiting during preclampsia.   Usually these resolve on their own without any damage as long as the high blood pressure is kept under control.    It is rare they need any surgical intervention.  The worst case scenario would be where the pituitary gland is swollen and putting pressure on the nerves of the eyes.  This is rare but has been known to happen occasionally due to pregnancy hormone changes. Rarely, a blockage or stroke in the eye can occur as well.

While it is extremely rare that pregnant mothers will have any vision problems, there are things that can affect the vision adversely.  The point is to have the eyes examined and make sure it is not anything serious if you are having any kind of trouble with your vision.  Most of the time it is not serious.

Watch for future blogs about how a baby’s eyes develop before they are born and when to start having their eyes examined to make sure they have normal vision and are healthy.  You are taking part in one of God’s most precious creations.  It is not something to take lightly.  Children are a blessing from God so make sure you steward that gift as best as can.  Delight in your children and take joy in them.  Trust me, they grow up way too quickly.

“For you formed my inward parts; you knitted me together in my mother’s womb. I praise you, for I am fearfully and wonderfully made. Wonderful are your works; my soul knows it very well. My frame was not hidden from you, when I was being made in secret, intricately woven in the depths of the earth. Your eyes saw my unformed substance; in your book were written, every one of them, the days that were formed for me, when as yet there was none of them.”   Psalm 139:13-16

Courtesy of Dumas Vision Source, PLLC and Dr Tory W. Moore, Optometric Glaucoma Specialist and Diplomate of the American Board of Optometry.    Serving the Dumas, Texas,  Moore County and upper Texas Panhandle area for 23 years.   Call (806) 935-2020 for appointment or visit our optical gallery without an appointment.  Visit our website www.visionsource-dumas.com for more information.  Like our Facebook business page:  Dumas Vision Source  and you can also connect on Twitter @eyedocdumas

Tory Moore, OD  – “A Hometown Eye Doctor You Know and Can Trust!”





Don’t Get “Bob Costas Eye”!

12 02 2014

Don’t get “Bob Costas Eye”.

To tell you the truth, I have not been watching the Sochi Winter Olympics.  In fact, the Westminster Dog Show held my attention more.  But all the media attention on Bob Costas’ eye infection drew my interest to what was going on and so like a bad accident I had to look.  “Whoa! That’s a bad one, hope no one got hurt.”

I’m chuckling as I write this.   You may have seen the Direct TV ads that start with something like “When your cable goes out, you get bored….”, which leads to what seems like a never ending cascade of cause and effect events, like a small version of the legendary “Butterfly Effect.”  Usually ending up with the person who has cable TV trouble not doing well.

I can just picture a scenario like this:   “When you sleep in your contacts, you wake up seeing clearly.  When you wake up seeing clearly, you have more energy and motivation.  When you have more motivation, you perform your job a lot better.  When you perform your job a lot better, you get a promotion.  When you get a promotion, you get a raise.  When you get a raise, you think you can travel to exotic places like the Winter Olympics.  When you travel to exotic places like Sochi, you fly coach next to a big Ukranian man with a cold.  When you sit next to a big Ukranian man with a cold in an airplane, you get “Bob Costas Eye”.  Don’t get “Bob Costas Eye”!”   The morale of the story here would be:  Don’t sleep in your contacts to start with!

In Bob Costas’ case though, it looks like he has a case of a viral eye infection or what lay people would call “pink eye.” Epidemic keratoconjunctivitis or EKC for short is caused by a virus as opposed to bacteria.  Though sometimes similar, the two infections are more like a zebra and a horse.  They look and behave a little different and you treat them differently too.

Bob Costas probably got the infection in the trapped space of the airplane.  It is extremely contagious and usually spreads from one eye to the other.  When I say contagious, I don’t mean it is going to jump off someone else’s eye and into yours like a flea or something.  People think they need to be put in isolation sometimes.  It is normally spread by coughing and sneezing.  It is mostly an airborne virus.  It is a cold virus that settles in your eye.  That is why is spreads so fast at schools or in some small offices.   You can get it from the person that is sneezing two people behind you in line at the supermarket.   That being said, it can last on surfaces for hours also.  So you want to avoid touching things the other person has touched without washing their hands or sanitizing with Clorox wipe or other disinfectant. Definitely avoid sharing towels, pillows, computer keyboards or telephone and the like.

There are no current prescription drops to cure EKC.  It is a cold virus or adenovirus that causes the infection and just like the common cold, there is no cure.  You have to let your own body’s immune system get rid of the infection. Fortunately, just like taking “cold medicine” to help you feel better, there are some treatments we can do to help the infection resolve faster and make you feel better.

In the office, we can anesthetize the eye with some numbing drops and place some 5% Betadine disinfecting solution on the eye’s surface and eyelids to sterilize the surface and get rid of most of the live virus.  With the viral load reduced, the body’s immune system can overcome the infection easier and faster.  The viral particles cause a lot of inflammation, which is what causes the redness, swelling and pain.  We can help that with a non-steroidal and steroid eye drop to calm that down.  And the old standby treatment….chilled wet washcloths or cold packs wrapped with a wet washcloth.  Wet transfers the cold better to the tissue and helps reduce inflammation and pain.

There are no over the counter treatments or home remedies that are going to help a viral conjunctivitis or pink eye.   Instead of putting up with pain and irritation, make an appointment early and we can get you healed up and normal looking again much quicker.   The next time you wake up with the barn cat eye or the eye starts getting red and watering, just remember Bob Costas.

Don’t get “Bob Costas Eye”!

Courtesy of Dumas Vision Source, PLLC and Dr Tory W. Moore, Optometric Glaucoma Specialist and Diplomate of the American Board of Optometry.    Serving the Dumas, Texas,  Moore County and upper Texas Panhandle area for 23 years.   Call (806) 935-2020 for appointment or visit our optical gallery without an appointment.  Visit our website www.visionsource-dumas.com for more information.  Like our Facebook business page:  Dumas Vision Source  and you can also connect on Twitter @eyedocdumas

Tory Moore, OD  – “A Hometown Eye Doctor You Know and Can Trust!”





Transitions Lenses – Experience It!

2 02 2014

Experience it!  Experience the world.  There are so many beautiful things to see.  Life is too short to miss it.  Many of us are and we don’t even know it.

For example, when we check young school age children, we occasionally come across one that finds out (usually boys) that he can’t distinguish between the reds/brown/green family of colors.  They just don’t know what they are missing.  To them, everyone sees that way.  You don’t know what you don’t know.   

By the way, I hate the term color blind.  It’s not really accurate since most people who have a color vision problem aren’t blind to colors, they just don’t appreciate all of them as distinctly as others.

However, even people with normal color vision don’t always experience the world with all it’s full glory and color.   The glare of the sun, the haze in the atmosphere, the blue light from electronics…all are causing interference to our vision everyday and sometimes we don’t even realize it.

The new Transitions Signature VII adaptive lenses  have just been released and I have to say I’m impressed. (http://www.transitions.com/en-us/products/transitions-signature )  The lenses are a true dark grey and they get darker in warm weather now, which has been a weakness in the past.  They really make the contrast of colors “pop” more.  I cannot see any tint to it indoors and they change extremely fast.  After seeing it in action and learning more about the new lens technology, I am a bigger believer than ever in this lens now.

We are so careful now days about UV damage to our skin that we now know is a cumulative exposure risk.  The earlier in life we are exposed to damaging UV rays and the longer we are exposed the more risk.  It’s important to start protecting your kids early.  Transitions are sunscreen for the eyes!  Why would you not want you and your kid’s eyes  not protected from harmful UV rays at the earliest age?  And kids are more outside than adults!    I recommend them to all children.

Just like shoes or tools, one lens often doesn’t meet all our vision requirements.  I still recommend sunglasses as a secondary pair while driving for maximum lens darkness.

The new Transitions Signature VII lenses come in all types of lens materials and lens types, including bifocals and progressives.  You can even “test drive” the technology with peel off stickers available at our office that can be placed over your clear lenses to simulate the Transitions Signature 7 lens if you are not sure.  We have sample lenses that we can show you as well.

Come by our office and experience them for yourself!   Don’t miss out on the world.  Experience it to the max with the new Transitions Signature VII adaptive lenses.

Courtesy of Dumas Vision Source, PLLC and Dr Tory W. Moore, Optometric Glaucoma Specialist and Diplomate of the American Board of Optometry.    Serving the Dumas, Texas,  Moore County and upper Texas Panhandle area for 23 years.   Call (806) 935-2020 for appointment or visit our optical gallery without an appointment.  Visit our website www.visionsource-dumas.com for more information.  Like our Facebook business page:  Dumas Vision Source  and you can also connect on Twitter @eyedocdumas

Tory Moore, OD  – “A Hometown Eye Doctor You Know and Can Trust!”