Claremore - Pryor Eye Clinic

Contact Us

Two Locations to serve you!
1715 N. Lynn Riggs Blvd Ste1 Claremore, OK 74017
PH: 918-342-4222
Office Hours
Monday-Thursday 8:00-5:00
(Closed for lunch 12 to 1)
Friday- 8:00-12:00

1020 NE 1st St
Pryor, OK 74361 
PH: 918-825-4427
Office Hours
Monday-Thursday 8:00-5:00
(Closed for lunch 12 to 1)
Friday- Closed





Our Services

Comprehensive eye examinations for the whole familyeyechart


  • Our staff is thoroughly trained and knowledgeable in all aspects of the ophthalmic field.
  • Diagnosis and treatment of eye disease
  • Frame styling and lens recommendation to complement your lifestyle
  • Minor frame repair
  • Outside prescriptions welcome


Cataract Surgery

Cataract surgery is the most common eye surgery performed in the United States. At Claremore-Pryor Eye we offer the most advanced techniques for removing cataracts.

Modern cataract surgery involves removing the cataract through a very small opening on the cornea and replacing the cloudy lens with a clear plastic implant called an Intraocular Lens (IOL). The lens implants are made of acrylic, silicone or other types of inert plastic that remains indefinitely in the eye. 

Dr. David Reinecke, uses microsurgical techniques that usually eliminate the need for any stitches. This means that vision recovery is much quicker and you can go back to most of your normal activities the next day. 

Diabetes & Glaucoma

You Need Regular Eye Exams. Even if the doctor who takes care of your diabetes checks your eyes, you need an eye exam every 1-2 years by an eye doctor who takes care of people with diabetes.

One of the most common diabetic eye diseases is diabetic macular edema (DME). Because DME often doesn’t show warning signs in its early stages, it’s critical for people with diabetes to get a retina eye exam each year. It lets your eye doctor see if there is damage in the back of your eyes. If there is damage, your eye doctor can recommend treatments that may help.

Diabetes can harm your eyes. It can damage the small blood vessels in your retina, or the back of your eye. This is called diabetic retinopathy.

Diabetes also increases your risk of glaucoma and other eye problems.

You may not know your eyes are harmed until the problem is very bad. Your doctor can catch problems early if you get regular eye exams.