Dr. Steve Jacobs, Optometrist: We help you see well and look good!

Congratulations to our Best of Blacksburg Raffle winners and thank you to those benificent businesses of Blacksburg who donated items for the event.  Together we raised over $1000 for NRV Cares and VICCC, two great non-profits serving some of the community’s most vulnerable members.

Features popular eyeglasses designer frame brands like: Crizal Anti-Reflection lenses, Silhouette Eyewear and the whole family of Alcon-Ciba contact lenses, among other hi-tech and top quality lines. We specialize in Contact Lenses, from the basic latest in One Day technology to complex fits involving scleral or hybrid lenses for eye disease or post surgical care.

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Even when it’s cold outside it’s always warm in here.
At Dr. Steve Jacobs, Optometrist, it’s our mission to keep the eyes of Blacksburg and the NRV
healthy, seeing clearly and looking great.

Help us say “Mission Accomplished” 

Read Our Mission Statement

   Whatever your visual needs,
we want to be
*THE eye doctors to see*
In Blacksburg, VA!!!

Schedule an eye exam today

We’re right across from the Virginia Tech campus at 620 N Main.

LOCATE US

Location of Dr Steve Jacobs
620 N Main St
Blacksburg, VA 24060

HOURS

  • 9:00 AM - 7:00 PM
  • 9:00 AM - 7:00 PM
  • 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
  • 9:00 AM - 1:00 PM
  • 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
  • 9:00 AM - 1:00 PM
  • Closed

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News & Events

What is a stye anyway?

A stye (known by eye doctors as a hordeolum) is...

Mother’s Day Brunch – Enter to Win

May is almost here (and finally the thermometer seems to...

Eye Allergies

Along with congestion, runny nose, coughing, sneezing, headaches and difficulty...

Q&A with Dr. J

Dr. Steve Jacobs Answers Your Eyecare Questions

What exactly is pink eye?

Pink eye is really anything that makes the eye pink. The official term is conjunctivitis, meaning an inflammation of the conjunctiva, the mostly transparent, skinnish like covering over the white of the eye. When the eye is irritated, the conjunctiva swells and blood vessels in it dilate, giving the eye a pink or reddish appearance. Many different agents can lead to this, including bacteria, viruses, allergens, and toxic or mechanical irritants. Treatment and contagion protection depend on the specific cause. Often the cause can be determined based on history, eye appearance with specialized instruments, and symptoms. Viral pink eye, for example, is typically associated with increased light sensitivity, whereas itching is a key sign in allergic pink eye. There is a good deal of overlap with all kinds, however. Bacterial and viral pink eye are both contagious, and fairly common. With any pink eye, particularly if it is getting worse, or not getting any better within a day, it’s best to be seen by an eye care practitioner. She or he will have the experience, knowledge and instrumentation to provide the most efficient treatment and recommendations.

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