Monday – Friday 7:30 A.M.- 4:30 P.M.
Saturday & Sunday Closed



General eye care refers to the routine practices and measures taken to maintain the health and well-being of our eyes. It involves a combination of regular eye examinations, proper eye hygiene, and adopting healthy habits to prevent eye problems and maintain good vision.

Cornea surgery refers to surgical procedures performed on the cornea, the clear front surface of the eye. It combines cutting-edge technology,  and minimally invasive techniques to improve visual outcomes and enhance patient satisfaction.

Glaucoma is a group of eye conditions that damage the optic nerve, which is responsible for transmitting visual information from the eye to the brain. It is often associated with increased pressure within the eye, known as intraocular pressure (IOP), but can also occur with normal or low IOP. 

It’s important to note a cataract is a natural part of the aging process. As you get into your 50s, 60s and 70s, cataracts start to develop when the proteins within the lens of the eye begin to break down. The result is your once-clear lens becomes cloudy, colors become dull and vision starts to deteriorate.

Oculoplastic surgery, also known as ophthalmic plastic and reconstructive surgery, is a specialized branch of ophthalmology that deals with the management of eyelid, orbital (eye socket), and lacrimal (tear duct) disorders. 

Refractive surgery is a type of surgical procedure aimed at correcting vision problems by reshaping the cornea or, in some cases, by replacing the eye’s natural lens. The goal of refractive surgery is to reduce or eliminate the need for glasses or contact lenses.

Retina surgery, also known as vitreoretinal surgery, is a specialized branch of ophthalmology focused on treating disorders of the retina, macula, and vitreous humor. 

Specialty eye care refers to the specialized services and treatments provided by eye care professionals who have advanced training and expertise in specific areas of eye health.