Previous studies have shown that roundabouts, especially multilane roundabouts, pose accessibility challenges to pedestrians with vision impairments, in part because of a lack of yielding by drivers, especially on multilane roundabout exit legs. In this study, a driving simulator was used to assess three different treatments in regard to their propensity for increasing the driver yielding rate. These treatments were the relocation of the stop bar and crosswalk away from the beginning of the exit leg and two types of beacons, namely a pedestrian hybrid beacon (PHB) and a rectangular rapid flashing beacon (RRFB). The study showed that the installation of any kind of beacon (PHB or RRFB), with or without crosswalk relocation, increased driver yielding rates significantly. Relocating the crosswalk did not provide a significant increase in the driver yielding rate for the base case, but appeared to enhance further the effectiveness of the PHB and RRFB treatments. The results of using an eye tracker on drivers to track their gaze pattern while exiting the roundabout showed that having a beacon installed with crosswalk relocation increased drivers’ attention on the beacon and on the pedestrian along the road. However, some of the participants failed to see and react to the pedestrian treatments and thus caused concern about the visibility of these treatments at the roundabout exit leg.