G protein signaling in the retina is crucially regulated by the R7 family of regulators of G protein signaling (RGS) proteins, which act to stimulate the rate of G protein inactivation. Recent findings indicate that R7 RGS proteins form complexes with two newly identified membrane anchors: RGS9 Anchor Protein (R9AP) and R7 Binding Protein (R7BP), which play essential roles in modulating the expression and localization of R7 RGS proteins. Here we demonstrate that the four R7 RGS proteins: RGS6, RGS7, RGS9 and RGS11 differentially associate with two membrane anchors. R9AP was found to form complexes with RGS9 and RGS11 which were substantially enriched in the photoreceptors. In contrast, complexes of R7BP with R7 RGS proteins were predominantly localized to the synaptic projections of retina neurons, suggesting their involvement in regulation of synaptic transmission between retina neurons. Furthermore, studies of knockout mice revealed that R9AP is necessary for the expression of only RGS9 but not for RGS6, 7 or 11. Together these data suggest that R7 RGS proteins in the retina are present as macromolecular complexes with their membrane anchors that could differentially regulate their function in various retina neurons.