Money shouldn't be the reason you're putting off having the iLASIK Procedure. Here's a candid perspective on the financial ramifications of having the iLASIK Procedure.
- Your iLASIK surgeon can help you with financing, and many times the payments can be as low as $89 a month*
- In a survey, consumers admitted that they were confused about the pricing of laser vision correction surgery; what's more, they were suspicious about advertisements that touted "on sale" LASIK. Here are a few facts about the iLASIK Procedure:
- A customized procedure as advanced as the iLASIK Procedure typically cannot be done for $500
- Your iLASIK Procedure fees will typically range between $2,000 to $3,000 per eye, or on average $5,000 per individual
- This price usually includes all of the pre-surgery evaluation and post-surgery follow-up exams
- Have you wondered how much you spend annually on contacts and glasses? Have you evaluated the lifetime costs?
- Do you have comfort issues with your contacts? Do you realize how much time you spend cleaning and caring for your contacts? What will that cost you in medical fees and productivity over a lifetime? When you consider all the costs, you might discover that you can't afford NOT to have the iLASIK Procedure.
*Based on $4,000 fees at 11.9% APR over 60 months.
Laser assisted in-situ keratomileusis (LASIK) can only be performed by a trained physician and is specified for reduction or elimination of myopia, hyperopia, and astigmatism as indicated within the product labeling. Laser refractive surgery is contraindicated for patients: a) with collagen vascular, autoimmune, or immunodeficiency diseases; b) who are pregnant or nursing women; c) with signs of keratoconus or abnormal corneal topography; d) who are taking one or both of the following medications: Isotretinoin (Accutane) and Amiodarone hydrochloride (Cordarone). Potential side effects to laser refractive surgery may include glare, dry eye, as well as other visual anomalies. LASIK requires the use of a microkeratome that cuts a flap on the surface of the cornea, potential side effects may include flap related complications. Consult with your eye care professional and Patient Information Booklet regarding the potential risks and benefits for laser refractive surgery, results may vary for each individual patient.
Restricted Device: U.S. Federal Law restricts this device to sale, distribution, and use by or on the order of a physician or other licensed eye care practitioner. U.S. Federal Law restricts the use of this device to practitioners who have been trained in its calibration and operation and who have experience in the surgical treatment and management of refractive errors.