Our Location – Washington, D.C.

Brusco Vision is a small, boutique laser eye surgery and refractive center in the Washington, DC, area with a single focus: improving your quality of life through enhanced vision. We are one of the few practices on the east coast that provide six alternative LASIK procedures (LASIK plus its other five modern variations). 

Brusco Vision is conveniently located near the national capital off the beltway in the Fairview Park Drive business center. This tranquil, private, and spacious green space will immediately make you feel at ease. We have plenty of free parking spots available, including covered parking in the garage next to the office and surface parking in the back of the building. Dr. Michael Brusco has been successful in assisting tens of thousands of individuals like you in the Washington, DC, area in restoring their visual independence and unhindered natural eyesight.


Contact Details:

Brusco Vision

3120 Fairview Park Dr Ste 100, Falls Church, VA 22042 

Phone: (571) 755-2020

We are located at:

3120 Fairview Park Dr, Suite 100, Falls Church, VA 22042

Brusco Vision is only 15 miles from downtown Washington DC, making the trip to get clearer vision quick and easy.

Brusco Vision is only 15 to 20 miles from Brusco Vision’s Washington, DC, vision correction clinic from Reagan National Airport and Dulles International Airport, making it simple for patients to get to and from our location.

From Reagan National Airport:

From Dulles International Airport:



As Brusco Vision patients, a large number of these companies’ employees have experienced life-changing vision improvements.

Brusco Vision’s Hometown

Washington DC Overview for Brusco Vision

In 1774, the need for a central meeting place for the First Continental Congress prompted the selection of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, for its initial assembly. However, a more neutral location was sought to represent the interests of both northern and southern states. In 1790, George Washington chose a site equidistant from Maryland and Virginia to establish the nation’s capital, leading to the birth of Washington, D.C.

Named in honor of George Washington, the first U.S. president, and the District of Columbia (D.C.), a name derived from explorer Christopher Columbus, Washington, D.C., holds a unique position in American history. Unlike other U.S. cities, residents of Washington, D.C., have historically been excluded from having voting representatives in the United States Congress, a decision made by the nation's founders to prevent undue local influence on federal legislation. However, they do participate in presidential elections.

The city’s history has seen dramatic events, including the near destruction during the War of 1812 with Great Britain. Post-Emancipation Proclamation in 1863, the city saw a population surge with the influx of newly freed slaves, marking a significant demographic shift.

Iconic Landmarks in Washington DC

Washington, D.C. is home to some of the nation's most significant landmarks. Capitol Hill hosts the White House, the residence and workplace of the U.S. president; the U.S. Capitol, where legislative sessions of the Senate and House of Representatives take place; and the Supreme Court Building, where pivotal legal decisions are made. Other notable sites include the Washington Monument, the Thomas Jefferson Memorial, and the Lincoln Memorial, each symbolizing key aspects of American history.

Outdoor Activities in Washington DC

Washington, D.C., framed by the Potomac and Anacostia Rivers, offers a variety of outdoor experiences. The city experiences cool to cold winters with occasional snowfall and hot, humid summers. Theodore Roosevelt Island and Kingman Island are popular for their walking trails and natural beauty, with the latter hosting a popular annual bluegrass festival. For nature enthusiasts, Rock Creek Park provides a wilderness escape within the city, featuring diverse wildlife and extensive hiking and equestrian trails.

Washington DC’s Wildlife

Amidst its urban landscape, Washington, D.C., is rich in wildlife. The city's fauna includes flying squirrels, groundhogs, brown bats, and Virginia opossums, with occasional sightings of the national bird, the bald eagle. Bird watchers can spot cardinals, great blue herons, and the official bird, the wood thrush. Reptiles like box turtles and garter snakes, along with amphibians such as bullfrogs and tree frogs, are also common. The flora is equally diverse, with trees like maple, cherry, cedar, and oak, and vibrant flowers including columbine, bleeding hearts, and sunflowers.

The capital city offers a plethora of experiences, from morning paddles on the Potomac River to exploring museums, botanical gardens, and enjoying the local sports scene or a fine dining experience. Washington, D.C., promises unforgettable memories, regardless of how visitors choose to spend their time.


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You’ll want to be sure to visit these well-known Washington DC locations with your new and improved, clearer vision…

National Mall

It’s hard to resist pondering American history as the Washington Monument soars majestically into the sky, flanked by the dignified Lincoln Memorial at one end and the stately U.S. Capitol Building at the other. You can encounter compelling monuments and memorials, fascinating museums, and family-friendly activities when you explore the region known as “America’s front yard.”

The National Mall’s monuments and memorials in this park celebrate the heroes and forefathers of the United States who gave their lives in defense of their nation. The Vietnam Veterans Memorial on the National Mall honors the valiant Americans who served in the military during the Vietnam War and were killed or reported missing in action. The Mall is the national platform where movements and celebrations take place, where people assemble to have their views heard, from the Martin Luther King Jr “I Have a Dream” speech to the AIDS Quilt.

The National Mall, however, offers much more than a history lesson through a collection of sandstone monuments. World-class museums with something for everyone may be found east of the Washington Monument, including the Smithsonian National Museum of African American History and Culture, the newest addition to the magnificent collection of museums on the Mall.

At the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum, take a moment of silence to remember the fragility of freedom; at the National Gallery of Art, interpret the significance of authentic Da Vinci and Van Gogh masterpieces; or choose your own journey from among the various Smithsonian Institution Museums.

Take in the history and splendor of America’s front yard by strolling down the broad, pedestrian-friendly, tree-lined boulevards, or take in the scenery while relaxing on a Big Bus Tour. The Mall has events of all sizes nearly every week, so there’s always something to see and do.

Smithsonian Institution

Seventeen museums, galleries, and a zoo make up the renowned museum and research complex known as the Smithsonian Institution. With more than 150 million artifacts, pieces of art, and specimens to find, explore and learn about anything from the beginnings of man and the future of flight to the history of art across numerous continents. The collection of knowledge centers at the Smithsonian Museums, owned and operated by The Smithsonian Institution, acts as a treasure trove for guests and a guide to the most fascinating facets of our planet. The best part is that you won’t have to pay anything to see it because every Smithsonian museum offers free admission.

US Capitol

The United States Capitol Visitor Center, which is situated beneath the East Front plaza of the Capitol between Constitution Avenue and Independence Avenues, serves as the building’s main entrance. Although tours are free, tour passes are necessary. A 500-seat restaurant, two gift shops, and an exhibition hall that depicts the history of the U.S. Congress and the Capitol are also part of the Capitol Visitor Center.

Library of Congress

In the nation’s capital, the largest library in the world offers a unique historical and literary experience. The Thomas Jefferson Building (10 1st Street SE), the James Madison Memorial Building (101 Independence Avenue SE), and the John Adams Building (2nd Street SE, between Independence Avenue and East Capitol Street) are the three Capitol Hill buildings where the Library of Congress is located. Over 164 million items, including books, images, audio recordings, maps, and much more, are kept in the library. With several exhibits housed inside the magnificent Thomas Jefferson Building, it also acts as a museum.

The Thomas Jefferson Building of the Library of Congress offers the best tourist experience. As you enter the Jefferson Building, you will be astounded. The building’s interior is a visual beauty, a work of art deserving of containing the vast amount of knowledge it contains, thanks to Gilded Age architecture. The magnificent replica of the Founding Fathers’ massive library that served as the inspiration for the Library of Congress is known as Thomas Jefferson’s Library.

The Library of Congress frequently hosts events and tours as well; for planning purposes, check out the events calendar. During the summer, the organization frequently conducts an outdoor film festival on its grounds in addition to organizing the National Book Festival each year.

White House

You will be given a specific date, time, and location to arrive at if a tour slot is available during your trip to Washington, DC, along with instructions on where to check in. The State Dining Room, the China Room, and a view of the White House Rose Garden are among the public spaces in the East Wing of the White House that are included in tours for the general public. Secret Service agents are positioned in each room and are available to respond to questions relating to the background and design of each space.

Lincoln Memorial

Anchoring the western end of the National Mall, the magnificent Lincoln Memorial stands over the Reflecting Pool. Accessing the memorial from the east, next to the Washington Monument and the National World War II Memorial, is the preferred route. This will position you close to the Reflecting Pool, a shimmering area that best highlights the impressive monuments honoring our most illustrious presidents.

Take a stroll in the direction of the memorial and see how it grows the closer you get. Gaze at the attractive marble columns that are framed by vegetation when you are immediately in front of them. They are part of a design that was influenced by classical Greek temples. Each of the 36 columns represents a state in the United States as of the date of President Lincoln’s passing. The actual memorial is 190 feet long, 119 feet broad, and approximately 100 feet tall.

Look up as you ascend the stairs to the interior. The words “In this temple, as in the hearts of the people for whom he preserved the Union, the memory of Abraham Lincoln is enshrined forever” are inscribed on the wall there.

A 19-foot tall, 175-ton statue of President Lincoln himself is located beneath the quotation, looking out over the Mall of the nation he worked so hard to preserve and unify. Daniel Chester French, who tried to portray Lincoln as stately and dignified during the Civil War, created the monument. It’s interesting to note that despite the memorial being approved decades before, work did not start until 1914, and it took until 1922 for the memorial to open to the public.

One of the most well-known speeches in American history, Abraham Lincoln’s Gettysburg Address, is located to the left of the statue. The entire speech is inscribed on the wall in order to motivate Americans exactly like it did in 1863. The complete Second Inaugural Address, delivered in March 1865, just months before Lincoln’s passing, is seen to the right.

Historic Georgetown

Georgetown is a favorite among both tourists and locals since it is home to some of the city’s best boutiques, delicious restaurants, renowned art and culture, and luxurious hotels. And the reason is clear: though M Street may be best known for its diverse retail scene, which features high-end luxury brands like Rag & Bone and Billy Reid alongside mainstream crowd-pleasers like Anthropologie and H&M, the area is also home to a number of the city’s top fine art galleries as well as a good number of upscale home design stores.

There are other activities available if shopping isn’t your thing. History buffs can visit breathtaking historic estates from the 18th and 19th centuries or see the former residences of JFK and Julia Child. Foodies will discover both internationally acclaimed restaurants ideal for a leisurely dining experience and locally owned treasures that appeal for a fast lunch. Georgetown Waterfront Park has some of the most beautiful settings for cycling, jogging, and kayaking that the city has to offer, which draws outdoor and waterfront aficionados there.

By night, play bocce or bowling at the expansive Pinstripes, enjoy a drink by the river at one of the waterfront cafes or eateries in Washington Harbour, or see a live jazz performance at Blues Alley.

Visit the constantly busy Georgetown Cupcakes or head to the waterfront-facing The Berliner, a cafe that serves mouthwatering pastries and brunch favorites. Another highly praised favorite is the waterfront restaurant Fiola Mare, which is routinely rated as one of the best fine-dining establishments in the city.

International Spy Museum

The International Spy Museum is situated in a cutting-edge building at L’Enfant Plaza, which is a part of the Southwest Waterfront. A full day can be spent exploring the interactive exhibits and spy-related intrigue at the contemporary museum. The International Spy Museum houses the biggest collection of espionage items ever displayed and is the only museum in the US completely dedicated to espionage.

It is the only museum in the world to present an international viewpoint on the functions spies have performed and on the men and women who have engaged in this line of work, influencing history and continuing to have a significant influence on international events.

With a total area of 140,000 square feet (nearly 3 football fields), the International Spy Museum offers an excellent in-depth experience. The museum offers 5,500 square feet of rotating exhibit space on its third floor in addition to its substantial exhibition space and interactive features. In other words, one of the city’s most technologically advanced museums has a ton of new items to see. The museum exhibits spies from 39 different nations, including the Middle East, Asia, and Europe. Additionally, new exhibits go into considerably more into about the science, technology, and analysis involved in espionage.

Cherry Blossom Festival

The National Cherry Blossom Festival is a springtime festival held in Washington, D.C., to honor Mayor Yukio Ozaki of Tokyo City, who presented the city with Japanese cherry trees on March 27, 1912. The trees were a gift from Ozaki to recognize the continuous close ties between Japan and the United States as well as to strengthen their developing friendship. The Festival’s parade and other festivities feature large, vibrant helium balloons, floats, marching bands from all across the nation, music, and showmanship. There are celebrations of sushi and sake, classes on cherry blossoms, and bike tours of the Tidal Basin every day.

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The Brusco Vision team loves calling the Washington DC, area home!