Our Doctors

Image of a doctor


Dr. Mark Miller is a native Nevadan. Dr. Mark was raised in Boulder City and graduated from Boulder City High School. He received his undergraduate degree in Biology from Southern Utah University. Dr. Mark received the Doctor of Optometry degree from the Southern California College of Optometry in 1991. He completed a Hospital Based Residency from the University of Alabama at Birmingham prior to returning to Las Vegas.

Dr. Mark is Board Certified in the Treatment and Management of Ocular disease. He is a member of the American Optometric Association as well as the Nevada Optometric Association. Dr. Mark worked with Southwest Medical Associates, Dr. James Beckwith, and Dr. John Lawyer prior to opening Advanced Eyecare.

Image of a doctor


Dr. Brian Miller is a native Nevadan. Raised in Boulder City, he graduated from Boulder City High School in 1985. Dr. Brian received his undergraduate degree in Biology from Southern Utah University in 1989. He earned the Doctor of Optometry degree from Southern California College of Optometry in 1993. Upon graduation in 1993, Dr. Brian completed a hospital based residency at the University of Alabama at Birmingham.

Dr. Brian is Board Certified in the Treatment and Management of Ocular Disease and is Certified to treat and manage Glaucoma. He is a member of both the American Optometric Association and the Nevada Optometric Association. Prior to opening Advanced Eyecare, Dr. Brian was the Director of Optometry at Southwest Medical Associates.


Dr. Wendy Nguyen

Dr. Wendy Nguyen was born and raised in San Jose, California. She received her undergraduate degree in Human Biology from University of California San Diego in and earned her Doctor of Optometry degree from Southern California College of Optometry. Upon graduation, Dr. Nguyen moved to Utah and completed a primary care and specialty contact lens residency at the Salt Lake City VA Medical Center and Moran Eye Center. 

Dr. Nguyen is Board Certified in the Treatment and Management of Ocular Disease. She moved to Las Vegas in 2016 and enjoys exploring Las Vegas' food scene and hiking in her spare time.

Picture to follow.

Dr. Fakhra


Dr. Fakhra moved to the United States with her family when she was 14 years old. After receiving her Bachelor’s degree from University of Nevada Las Vegas, she moved to Philadelphia where she received her Doctor of Optometry degree from Pennsylvania College of Optometry at Salus University in 2016. She then moved to Orange County, CA where she completed a year of residency in ocular disease and low vision rehabilitation at the Long Beach VA Medical Center. 

She is currently in the process of becoming a Fellow of the American Academy of Optometry. She enjoys biking, hiking and spending time with friends and family.

Hours of Operation

Las Vegas Office


8:00 am-5:00 pm


10:00 am-7:00 pm


8:00 am-5:00 pm


10:00 am-7:00 pm


8:00 am-5:00 pm


8:00 am-5:00 pm





Reviews By Our Satisfied Patients

  • "Very friendly and helpful staff. Dr. Nguyen was great. Since moving to Las Vegas I have used a different eye center each year for contacts. But I'll be coming here from now on."
    Dave W.
  • "The front office staff is so friendly and helpful, and the doctor was simply awesome!! Thanks so much!"
    Cynthia L.
  • "Got me in fast and fixed my eye. Found a peice of metal in my eye, got it right out."
    Joe O.

Featured Articles

Read up on informative topics

  • Fuchs' Corneal Dystrophy

    Fuchs' dystrophy (pronounced fooks DIS-truh-fee) is an eye disease characterized by degenerative changes to the cornea’s innermost layer of cells. The cause for Fuchs' dystrophy is not fully understood. If your mother or father has the disease, then there is roughly a 50 percent chance that you will ...

    Read More
  • Fuchs Corneal Dystrophy

    Fuchs corneal dystrophy affects the cornea, the clear window over the front of your eye. It causes swelling that leads to cloudiness, glare and increasing visual impairment. Women are slightly more likely than men to develop Fuchs. Onset usually happens after the age of 50; though early signs might start ...

    Read More
  • Age-Related Macular Degeneration

    One of the leading causes of vision loss in people who are age 50 or older is age-related macular degeneration (AMD). This common eye condition leads to damage of a small spot near the center of the retina called the macula. The macula provides us with the ability to clearly see objects that are straight ...

    Read More
  • Diabetic Eye Diseases

    Diabetes is a condition that involves high blood sugar (glucose) levels. This can affect many parts of the body, including the eyes. One of the most common diabetic eye diseases is diabetic retinopathy, which is also a leading cause of blindness in American adults. Diabetic Retinopathy Diabetic retinopathy ...

    Read More
  • Presbyopia

    Somewhere around the age of 40, most people’s eyes lose the ability to focus on close-up objects. This condition is called presbyopia. You may start holding reading material farther away, because it is blurry up close. Reading suddenly gives you eyestrain. You might wonder when manufacturers started ...

    Read More
  • Laser Cataract Surgery

    The only way to correct the clouded vision caused by advanced cataracts is surgical intervention. If you find yourself pursuing cataract surgery to remove one or both cataract-disease lenses, you may be wondering what surgical approaches are available for treatment. Although eye surgeons have successfully ...

    Read More
  • Cataract Surgery

    With cataract surgery, your ophthalmologist removes the cataract-diseased lens of your eye. The ophthalmologist then replaces your natural lens with an artificial one. The Procedure This outpatient procedure is generally safe and takes less than an hour. Your ophthalmologist will dilate your pupil ...

    Read More
  • Peripheral Vision Loss

    Normal sight includes central vision (the field of view straight ahead) and peripheral vision (the field of view outside the circle of central vision). The inability to see within a normal range of view often indicates peripheral vision loss. In severe cases of peripheral vision loss, individuals only ...

    Read More
  • Presbyopia

    As we age, our eyes—like the rest of our bodies—begin to lose flexibility and strength. When this happens to the lens of the eye and its surrounding muscles, your lens will become stiff. This makes it harder to see close objects clearly because the eyes can't focus properly. It's a natural part of ...

    Read More
  • Patches

    Eye patches are used to strengthen muscle control in weak eyes. By placing a patch over the strong eye, the weaker eye is forced to do the heavy lifting. While it may be uncomfortable for the patient at first, the muscle controlling the weaker eye will become tougher and more resilient. This will allow ...

    Read More

Newsletter Sign Up

Sign up for more articles