Adult & Senior Eye Exams in Tennessee
Eye Exams Featuring the Latest Medical Science
The doctors at OPMT are highly committed to providing the most advanced and up-to-date treatments and testing procedures currently available in the eye care field. We rely heavily on the ever-evolving science behind eye care; participating in several clinical studies, offering lectures on our findings, and evaluating the latest research, as it becomes available.
Each OPMT location is well-equipped with the most advanced examination and diagnostic technology available. Our eye exams are focused not only on the quality of your vision, but on the overall health of your eyes and visual system.
Schedule an appointment for your next eye exam today.
How Often Do I Need an Eye Exam?
Your visual needs are completely unique to you. As such, the frequency with which you should have your eyes examined will vary depending on your overall health, vision changes, age, and the recommendations of your optometrist.
Please note, the general appointment schedule we provide here is designed for the average adult whose risk of developing eye disease is low. You may require examinations more frequently. Only your optometrist can tell you exactly how often you should schedule an eye exam.
Why Are Eye Exams so Important?
Vision changes are a normal part of the aging process. As you get older, your near vision will weaken due to physiological changes taking place within the eye. This is called presbyopia. Regular eye exams ensure that your eyewear prescription is up-to-date, providing you with the best possible visual experience.
At OPMT Vision Centers, our eye exams go beyond merely testing your near and distance vision. We use state-of-the-art diagnostic technology and imaging equipment to evaluate the health of your eyes’ external and internal structures. With this insight, we can detect and monitor any potential changes your eyes undergo, diagnosing serious eye diseases before they cause significant vision loss.
Through this remarkable technology, we can examine and inspect the retinas, optic nerves, and other important structures to assess your eye health, watch for changes, and prevent sight loss due to disease.