Office hours

M-F 8:30-5:30pm
Sat-Sun Closed

Our Goal is always 100% Patient Satisfaction

Currently, 100% of our patients' surveyed give Yakima Vision Center the highest score of "very satisfied" with their experience. In addition, 100% state that they would recommend us to a friend or family member.

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Home to Our Yakima Optometrist, Dr. Farmer

At Yakima Vision Center, our Yakima optometrist takes immense pride in enhancing our patients' lives with unrivaled eye and vision care service in a welcoming, friendly environment. For nearly 25 years, we have been serving Yakima and the surrounding areas, providing everything from comprehensive eye exams and eyewear to diagnosis, treatment, and management of eye conditions and diseases. Ultimately, our goal is to provide excellent care and to earn 100% satisfaction among our patients.

Feature Articles

Have You Scheduled Your Eye Exam?

As restrictions begin to lift, we would like to remind you of the importance of scheduling your annual eye exam. Eye exams are important at every age and life stage. During this past year, as our world became entirely virtual, your eyes may have experienced additional strain causing headaches or dizziness and your eyes may have felt tired and dry, all of which could be cause for concern. Routine comprehensive eye exams also allow our optometrists to monitor the condition and health of your eyes and to detect early on any vision problems, eye diseases, and other health concerns. In

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What is Ptosis?

Ptosis is a drooping or falling of the upper eyelids. Although unnoticeable most of the time, those sleepy-looking eyes or slightly saggy upper eyelids can become severe enough to impact your vision. Fortunately, this condition is treatable and can improve both your vision and appearance. Ptosis Most people refer to this eye issue as droopy eyes due to the nature of the upper eyelid “drooping” over the eye. While the condition typically only affects one eye, there are situations where both eyes may be affected. The severity of the condition will vary from patient to patient. For example, the droopiness

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Color Blindness

When we see color, our eyes perceive various wavelengths of light. Our eyes contain two types of cells or photoreceptors that allow us to process light and distinguish colors. There are two types of photoreceptors: rods and cones. Rods detect different light and dark sensitivities while cones detect colors when light is present. This explains why things look different in the dark. Each wavelength of light displays a different shade of color, reds have the longest wavelengths while blues have the shortest. Color blindness, an often-misunderstood condition, means your eyes don’t see color the way they should. Though many people

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