State-of-the-Art Eye Care

From Round Rock Eye Consultants

Before Your Visit

Before Your Visit

We look forward to taking care of you at Round Rock Eye Consultants.

Prior to scheduling your appointment, please contact us to verify insurance information.

While we accept most insurance plans, we want to ensure that your visit will be covered by your medical insurance company. You are encouraged to enter your information and medical history in advance of your appointment

Transfer to Round Rock Eye Consultants.

If you have previously been a patient at another eye clinic and would like to transfer care to Round Rock Eye Consultants, you will need to fill out a request of medical records form and submit a signed copy to your previous provider.

Click the link to download forms.

What to bring to your appointment:

  • Eye glasses
  • Current contact lens information
  • Current medication list
  • Insurance card
  • Photo ID


What insurance do you take?

While this is not a complete list, we are on most medical insurance plans. Below is a list of some major insurance plans we accept:

  • Aetna
  • Amerigroup
  • BCBS
  • Cigna
  • Humana
  • Medicare or Medicare Replacement Plan
  • Seton
  • Scott & White
  • Traditional Medicaid
  • Tricare
  • United Healthcare
  • Wellcare

If your insurance is not listed here, please call us to confirm--as we are on most plans.


If you are on an HMO plan, you are required to see only physicians on that plan. Please call in advance of your appointment to confirm that Dr. Meyer is on your HMO plan.


We accept Care Credit. Care Credit is a healthcare credit card designed for your health, and wellness needs. It's a way to pay for the costs of many treatments and procedures and allows you to make convenient monthly payments. CareCredit is accepted at over 200,000 providers nationwide for LASIK and Vision Care, Cosmetic and Dermatology Procedures, Dentistry, Veterinary, Hearing Care and other specialties.

To Learn More About CareCredit, click here.

Do you see children?

We see children ages four and older for routine eye exams and screenings. If your child requires more complex treatment or certain surgical interventions, then a referral will be made to a pediatric ophthalmology specialist.

What should I expect during my exam?

Bring your current contact lenses and glasses. A complete new patient exam will typically include a dilated exam, which may take a little longer to allow the eyes to dilate. This will help us deliver a more thorough exam, by enabling us to look carefully at the back of the eye for any medical issues. This should take about 1-1.5 hours. Until the dilation resolves, eyes may be sensitive to bright lights. Protective eye shades can be given to wear after your visit.

How long does it take before my pupils return to normal?

Everyone is different, but generally dilated pupils return to normal within 4-6 hours.

What is a refraction?

Refraction is the procedure performed to determine the power of glasses and/or contact lenses. Your insurance may or may not cover the cost of this procedure.

What is a cataract?

The lens in our eye is normally clear to allow the light coming from an image to pass through. When the lens becomes cloudy during the development of a cataract, vision loss occurs. To learn more about Cataracts click here.

What is glaucoma, and how is it treated?

Glaucoma is a condition of increased pressure within the eyeball, that can cause gradual loss of sight, without proper medical treatment. To learn more about Glaucoma click here.

What is diabetic retinopathy, and how is it treated?

Diabetic retinopathy is a condition of increased pressure within the eyeball, that can cause gradual loss of sight, without proper medical treatment. To learn more about Diabetic Retinopathy click here.

What is dry eye, and how is it treated?

Dry eye is a condition where the eyes don't produce enough tears or the right quality of tears to be healthy or comfortable. To learn more about Dry Eye click here.

What are floaters, and how is it treated?

Eye floaters are tiny spots, that drift aimlessly around in your field of vision. To learn more about Floaters click here.

What's the difference between ophthalmologists, optometrists, and opticians?

Ophthalmologists differ from optometrists and opticians in their level of training, and in what they can diagnose and treat. Ophthalmologists are medical doctors who have completed college and at least eight years of additional medical training. An ophthalmologist is licensed to practice medicine and surgery. Round Rock Eye works cooperatively with eye care professionals throughout the area.