OPHTHALMOLOGY

Our Ophthalmology Department is equipped with state-of-the-art technology and staffed by a team of highly skilled ophthalmologists and eye care professionals. Whether you require routine eye examinations, specialized treatments, or advanced surgical procedures, we are committed to delivering personalized and comprehensive care to meet your eye health needs. Our ophthalmology team specializes in the diagnosis and treatment of various eye diseases and conditions.

We provide medical management for conditions such as glaucoma, dry eye syndrome, uveitis, corneal diseases, and retinal disorders. Our goal is to help preserve vision and optimize ocular health. We utilize advanced diagnostic and surgical technology to provide precise and accurate assessments, diagnoses, and treatments. Our commitment to utilizing cutting-edge equipment ensures optimal patient outcomes and enhances the efficiency of our services.

Faqs

How often should I have my eyes examined?

Disc Herniation, Spinal Stenosis, Disc Degeneration, Spinal Malalignment, Muscle Injury, and Neural compression

What are the risks associated with spinal surgery?

The frequency of eye examinations depends on various factors, including your age, overall eye health, and any existing eye conditions or risk factors. As a general guideline, adults with no specific eye concerns should have a comprehensive eye exam every 1 to 2 years.

What can I do to maintain good eye health?

To maintain good eye health, it's important to have regular eye exams, practice good hygiene (such as washing hands before touching the eyes), protect your eyes from injury (wearing appropriate eyewear during sports or hazardous activities), maintain a healthy lifestyle (including a nutritious diet, regular exercise, and not smoking), and protect your eyes from excessive UV exposure by wearing sunglasses and using proper eye protection when needed.

Can eye conditions be hereditary?

Yes, certain eye conditions can have a hereditary component. Conditions such as glaucoma, macular degeneration, and certain types of cataracts can be influenced by genetic factors. If you have a family history of eye diseases, it's important to inform your ophthalmologist as it may impact your risk assessment and screening recommendations.