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The eye exam with new precision tools that give you and your doctor a more complete picture of your eye health and vision.


Ocular Biometry involves anatomical measurements of the eye< including the axial length (AL), keratometry and anterior chamber depth (ACD) and includes anterior segment biometry, for which only the front third of the eye is measured. These biometric measurements are crucial for the selection of the correct IOL power in order to achieve the desie4rd refractive outcome atter cataract Surgery. There are currently two procedures available: ultrasound and optical biometry. Due to certaindisadvantages of ultrasound biometry has become procedure of choice in ocular biometry.

Optical biometry is the current standard for intraocular lens(IOL) power calculation in clinical practice. Optical biometry is a highly accurate none invasive automated method for measuring the anatomical characteristic of the eye. Accurate measurements are critical for determining the correct power of an IOL before implanted during cataract surgery.

Before implantation the correct lens power needs to be determined. The process of measuring the various anatomical characteristic of the eye that are needed for IOL power calculation is called ocular biometry. Optical biometry, also known and ophthalmic biometry, using partials coherence interferometry has become the gold standard in ocular biometry as it is highly accurate, easy to perform, non-invasive and comfortable for the patient. The accuracy of optical biometry, and in particular the IOL master, has been extensively contirmed across a wide range of scientific studies.

The use of optical biometry is a valuable tool when planning cataract surgery, resulting in optimization of patience outcome.

We use IOL Master 500 from Zeiss (Germany) for accurate biometry measurement and IOL calculations


A tonometry test measures the pressure inside your eye, which is called intraocular pressure (IOP). This test is used to check for glaucoma, an eye disease that can cause blindness by damaging the nerve in the back of the eye (optic nerve ).


Ophthalmologists all over the world report annual growth in a number of such eye problems as cataract, glaucoma и retinal disorders, resulting in a rising demand for microsurgical procedures. There are also increasing requirements for those interventions – the operations must be as less traumatic as possible with expected and guaranteed results. A post-operation period of rehabilitation must be painless and take little time with no eventual limitations to the patient in term of visual and physical loads.


Phacoemulsification, or phaco, as surgeons refer to it, is used to restore vision in patients whose vision has become cloudy from cataracts. In the first stages of a cataract, people may notice only a slight cloudiness as it affects only a small part of the lens, the part of the eye that focuses light on the retina. As the cataract grows, it blocks more light and vision becomes cloudier. As vision worsens, the surgeon will recommend cataract surgery, usually phaco, to restore clear vision. With advancements in cataract surgery such as the IOL patients can sometimes experience dramatic vision improvement.


Although spectacles and contact lenses improve vision, they are also a constant inconvenience of daily life. Laser vision correction is an advanced procedure to correct refractive errors, and restore normal vision. It is suitable for most people who have near-or far sightedness. What is LASIK? (Laser In-Situ Keratomileusis) The laser (excimer laser), a state-of-the-art shaping device, is used to change the shape of the cornea to change its focusing power. The laser polishes the corneal surface and the tissue is selectively removed to reshape the cornea. In LASIK, the high-precision laser beam sculpts the cornea, correcting its curvature, so that images are sharply focused on retina.


Glaucoma is a chronic, progressive deterioration of the optic nerve (the bundle of nerve fibers at the back of the eye that carry visual messages from the retina to the brain). It is usually caused by or worsened by pressure inside the eye (intraocular pressure, or IOP) that is too high for the continued health of the nerve. The only proven treatment of glaucoma is lowering of IOP in order to prevent or to slow down the damage to the optic nerve. Glaucoma treatment usually begins with medications or laser techniques, but when these have failed or are not tolerated, your ophthalmologist may suggest surgical procedures. The delicate, microscopic incisional methods include trabeculectomy with or without ExPRESSmicroshunt implantation, tube shunt(glaucoma drainage device) implantation, and cyclophotocoagulation. There are also newer procedures called MIGS, or minimally invasive glaucoma surgery.


The operation. Surgery involves moving the muscles attached to the outside of the eye to a new position. It may be necessary to operate on both eyes to balance them, even if the squint is only in one eye. The operation is carried out under general anaesthetic and usually takes less than an hour to perform.