How Much Does Presbyopia Cost?

Correcting presbyopia is an easy and safe procedure, and eyeglasses are one of the first options. You can opt for non-prescription reading glasses, which usually come in +1.00 diopter to +3 diopter (D) strengths, or you can get a prescription for reading glasses from your ophthalmologist. Both types of glasses can make it easier to read. And if you want the most comfortable pair of glasses possible, opt for prescription ones.


If you are considering getting monovision surgery to treat your Presbyopia, you may be wondering how much it costs. This procedure can be effective if you are between the ages of 40 and 50. In addition, if you have been wearing contact lenses for years, you may be a good candidate for monovision surgery. But, if you are over 50, monovision may not be the best option for you.

To find out how much Monovision costs, consider the factors that will affect the cost of this procedure. While most people prefer to have both eyes corrected, monovision is likely to affect stereoacuity and make distance vision difficult. This is because monovision can cause blurred vision. Patients should discuss this option with their doctors to determine if it is right for them. This option should not be used for people with severe presbyopia, but rather for people who want to see clearly at a distance.

Conductive Keratomileusis

A keratomileusis is a surgical procedure that changes the shape of the cornea. The procedure involves the use of a laser excimer that vaporizes tissue in the corneal stroma. Most of the corneal epithelium is left intact and acts as a natural bandage. A surgeon uses an alcohol solution to loosen the epithelium and lifts it with a trephine blade, usually fifty micrometres thick. During the healing process, the epithelium will heal and regain its shape. During the recovery period, some discomfort may occur comparable to PRK.

Presbyopia is an age-related condition that can be corrected with surgery. Conductive keratoplasty is one of several minimally invasive procedures to improve near vision. These procedures include LASIK (laser in situ keratomileusis) and corneal inlay. Although these procedures are both minimally invasive, they can have negative effects. For example, one procedure can lead to an increased risk of developing astigmatism after it.

Symfony corneal inlay

There are two options when it comes to the cost of the Symfony corneal inlay. The Kamra inlay is a doughnut-shaped device placed into one eye, improving vision by focusing light through the pupil. The Symfony inlay replaces the natural lens with an artificial one that can focus on both near and far objects. This procedure is approved for cataract surgery but is also approved for presbyopia in the middle-aged without cataracts. The Symfony inlay costs around $33,000 and can be removed easily.

The Symfony/Symfony Toric is the first extended depth-of-focus IOL that minimizes the effects of presbyopia and astigmatism. The lens is made of hydrophobic acrylic and UV-blocking material. This lens does not cause any glare or halo. In addition, it is the first IOL to use diffractive concentric rings and achromatic technology.

Kamra corneal inlay

KAMRA corneal inlay for presbyopia is a relatively new procedure. Among many concerns about this procedure, there is the possibility of cataract development in patients, especially those who are already old. Although the procedure was approved by the FDA in 2015, more research is needed to determine the long-term benefits. Before opting for this treatment, it is important to discuss the risks and benefits of the procedure with your eye care provider.

The KAMRA corneal inlay for presbyopia is a small, microscopically thin disk that is inserted into the eye. Once implanted, the new device produces clear near vision without the use of reading glasses or contact lenses. It also continues to produce clear vision even as the patient’s condition worsens. In addition to improving near vision, KAMRA inlays are completely reversible, so they can be removed at any time.


IOLs for presbyopia cost about the same as those for cataract surgery. These treatments will require additional cataract surgery, which is rare, but can increase the cost of treatment. Some patients may need additional procedures, such as limbal laxing incisions for astigmatism, and these procedures will also increase the overall cost of treatment. Fortunately, most insurance companies will finance basic monofocal lenses. But, premium lenses are available that offer both functional and cosmetic benefits.

There are a few things to keep in mind before you commit to a multifocal IOL. Some multifocal IOLs have side effects that affect vision. Patients may experience mild glaring and halos around their eyes. However, overall visual outcomes are improving. Many surgeons will use these advanced technologies to make a larger impact on the world around us. IOLs for presbyopia cost approximately $4,400.