Specialty Contact Lens Center of Western PA
Welcome to The Specialty Contact Lens Center of Western PA
We offer the region’s most advanced contact lens fitting techniques and specialty contact lens options. Under the direction of Dr. Amanda Frye, the SCLC of West PA is located within Stirling Eye Care in Butler. We specialize in contact lens designs for many corneal conditions such as keratoconus; post-surgical conditions including Lasik, RK, and corneal transplants; dry eye disease; corneal scars; and others. Also, we pride ourselves in offering contact lens designs to enhance your quality of life – For example multi-focal and astigmatism contact lenses
Meet Dr. Frye
Dr. Amanda Frye is an optometrist and the director of the Specialty Contact Lens Center of Western PA. Dr. Frye is trained in the treatment and management of medically necessary contact lenses for many eye diseases. These conditions include keratoconus, post laser vision correction, dry eye disease, etc. Her interests include specialty soft contact lenses, rigid gas permeable lenses and scleral contact lenses.
Dr. Amanda Frye grew up in Gibsonia and went to Pine-Richland High School. She graduated from the University of Pittsburgh at Johnstown in 2007, where she earned the Bachelor of Science degree in Biology.
Dr. Frye enjoys taking care of eyes of all ages, and getting to know her patients and their families. She practices full-scope optometry, including comprehensive eye exams, contact lenses, eye emergencies, dry eye, glaucoma, cataracts, diabetes and treating many other Ocular diseases.
In her spare time, she loves watching movies, reading, CrossFit training and spending time with her husband, Brett, and daughter, Taylor. She looks forward to meeting you at Stirling Eyecare.
Keratoconus (KC or KCN) is a disorder of the eye which results in progressive thinning of the cornea. This may result in blurry vision, double vision, nearsightedness, irregular astigmatism, and light sensitivity leading to poor quality-of-life. Usually both eyes are affected.
Treatments include corneal crosslinking, which is a surgical procedure to stop the disease progression; and specialty contact lens treatments, using soft or scleral contact lenses.