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Ophthalmology

Ophthalmology is the branch of medicine that deals with the anatomy, physiology and diseases of the eye.

All evaluations that purport to diagnose eye disease should be carried out by a physician. An ophthalmologist is a doctor of medicine who specializes in the diagnosis and treatment of disorders of the eye, in addition to diagnosing systemic disease that manifest in eye signs or symptoms.

Since ophthalmologists perform operations on eyes, they are considered to be both surgical and medical specialists.

In fact, the only health professional trained both medically and surgically to treat eye disorders — especially the most serious eye diseases such as macular degeneration, diabetic retinopathy and glaucoma — is an ophthalmologist.

Ophthalmologists offer a comprehensive approach to ocular symptoms and disease. As well as diagnosing and treating ocular disease either by medical or surgical means, ophthalmologists offer comprehensive ocular-visual assessment, which may include the prescription of corrective lenses.

Treatment

Glaucoma

The term glaucoma means increased fluid pressure in the front part of the eye. It is a condition that affects about 1% of the population and is much more common in people who are over 50 years old.

Trabeculectomy is an operation that is performed to allow free drainage of this fluid. The front part of the eye has two chambers. The first one is the space between the cornea (the transparent 'film' in the centre of the eye) and the iris which is the coloured, rounded part behind it. The open centre of the iris is the pupil. The second chamber is just behind the first and is the space between the back surface of the iris and the lens of the eye.

Facoemulsification


Refers to modern cataract surgery in which the eye's internal lens is emulsified with an ultrasonic handpiece and aspirated from the eye. Aspirated fluids are replaced with irrigation of balanced salt solution, thus maintaining the anterior chamber, as well as cooling the handpiece

Cataract Surgery


A cataract is a condition affecting the lens of the eye. The lens is situated inside the eye behind the pupil and iris. Its normal function is to focus the light to ensure we see a clear image. A cataract is present when the lens, which is normally clear, becomes cloudy. This restricts the amount of light that is able to enter the eye, causing blurred vision, dazzle and glare. A cataract can be treated by an operation to remove the cloudy lens. This does not involve laser treatment. A lens implant is inserted into the eye to replace the cataract. In the majority of cases no stitches are required. The operation is normally carried out with a local anaesthetic (the patient remains awake). Most patients have surgery as a day case, although some opt to stay in hospital over night

Retinal Diseases

Diseases of the retina, the layer of nerve cells lining the back of the eye to sense light and create impulses to the brain where they are recognized as an image
There are many other retinal diseases; some involve only the macula, for example, age-related macular degeneration, macular hole, or a macular pucker (epiretinal membrane); others can impact the entire retina, for example, retinal detachment or diabetic retinopathy.
There are a wide variety of treatments for retinal disease. They range from the administration of eye drops to surgical procedures such as intraocular injections, laser therapy, and vitreoretinal surgery. In all cases, the main goal is to preserve the integrity of the retina, especially the macula, which is necessary for us to see.

A cataract is a condition affecting the lens of the eye. The lens is situated inside the eye behind the pupil and iris. Its normal function is to focus the light to ensure we see a clear image. A cataract is present when the lens, which is normally clear, becomes cloudy. This restricts the amount of light that is able to enter the eye, causing blurred vision, dazzle and glare. A cataract can be treated by an operation to remove the cloudy lens. This does not involve laser treatment. A lens implant is inserted into the eye to replace the cataract. In the majority of cases no stitches are required. The operation is normally carried out with a local anaesthetic (the patient remains awake). Most patients have surgery as a day case, although some opt to stay in hospital over night

Corneal Diseases

Diseases affecting the cornea, the clear front window of the eye that covers the iris (the colored part of the eye) and the round pupil.

Corneal Transplantation

Corneal transplantation, also known as corneal grafting, is a surgical procedure where a damaged or diseased cornea is replaced by donated corneal tissue (the graft) in its entirety (penetrating keratoplasty) or in part (lamellar keratoplasty). The graft has been removed from a recently deceased individual with no known diseases or other factors that may affect the viability of the donated tissue or the health of the recipient. The cornea is the transparent front part of the eye that covers the iris, pupil and anterior chamber. The surgical procedure is performed by ophthalmologists

Eyelid Disorders

Disorders and conditions related to the eyelid and even the eyelashes

Neuroophthalmology

Conditions caused by brain or systemic abnormalities that cause visual disturbances

Pediatric Eye Conditions

Eye issues that typically emerge in childhood or adolescence, including ‘lazy eye’ or crossed eyes
Common eye problems include

Blepharoplasty

Eyelid surgery improves the appearance of the upper eyelids, lower eyelids, or both. It gives a rejuvenated appearance to the surrounding area of your eyes, making you look more rested and alert.
Treatment No common medical treatments are suggested to correct the excess skin and fat of the upper eyelid. In patients with severe functional deficits in visual fields or contraindications to elective surgery, spectacles with a ptosis crutch or taping up of the dermatochalasis may provide some temporary and inconvenient improvement

Oculoplastic Surgery

Includes a wide variety of surgical procedures that deal with the orbit (eye socket), eyelids, tear ducts, and the face. It also deals with the reconstruction of the eye and associated structures.

Optometry

The occupation of measuring eyesight, prescribing corrective lenses, and detecting eye disease.

Vitreo-Retinal

Pertaining to the retina and the vitreous body.

Refractive Surgery

Is any eye surgery used to improve the refractive state of the eye and decrease or eliminate dependency on glasses or contact lenses. This can include various methods of surgical remodeling of the cornea or cataract surgery. The most common methods today use excimer lasers to reshape the curvature of the cornea.

Ocular Oncology

is the branch of medicine dealing with tumors relating to the eye and its adnexa. Eye cancer can affect all parts of the eye.

Surgery

Surgery is the removal of the tumor and surrounding tissue during an operation. Eye surgery is typically performed by an ophthalmologist. Surgery to the eye is quite common in the treatment of intraocular melanoma. During surgery, the ophthalmologist will remove parts of the affected eye, or even the entire eye, depending on the size and spread of the tumor. Surgical options include:

  • Iridectomy: Removal of part of the iris
  • Iridocyclectomy: Removal of part of the iris and ciliary body
  • Sclerouvectomy/endoresection: Surgery to remove the choroidal tumor while keeping the eye
  • Enucleation: Removal of the eye

In some cases, surgery may also be used to place a radioactive disc for internal radiation therapy (brachytherapy). More information about radiation therapy is below.
The potential side effects of eye surgery are similar to that of any surgery, including a risk of infection, problems from the general anesthesia (the medication used during surgery), and pain. With total removal of the eye, there is a slight risk that the tumor could come back in the orbit.
Many patients want to know immediately whether the surgery was successful. However, the success of an operation is hard to tell right away because it may take months before the doctors can determine if all of the cancer cells were removed during surgery. Learn more about cancer surgery.

Is any eye surgery used to improve the refractive state of the eye and decrease or eliminate dependency on glasses or contact lenses. This can include various methods of surgical remodeling of the cornea or cataract surgery. The most common methods today use excimer lasers to reshape the curvature of the cornea.

Lasik

Is most similar to another surgical corrective procedure, photorefractive keratectomy (PRK, similar to LASEK), and both represent advances over radial keratotomy in the surgical treatment of refractive errors of vision
LASIK is an abbreviation for LASER Assisted In-situ Keratomileusis. It is a procedure whereby the outer surface of your eye (the cornea) is reshaped using a laser to improve your focusing ability. LASIK laser eye surgery offers a pain free recovery, quick restoration of eyesight and improvement of severe short sight. The treatment takes around 20-30 minutes.

Echography

Is an ultrasound-based diagnostic imaging technique used for visualizing subcutaneous body structures including tendons, muscles, joints, vessels and internal organs for possible pathology or lesions.

The Process

Treatment: 1 day hospitalization

Anesthesia: Local anesthetic or general anesthetic

Duration: 1-3 hours depending on the procedure

Socially acceptable: after 3 days

Return journey: after 3-4 days

Sport: after 6 weeks

Compare The Price

    

CATARACT SURGERY

Cataract removal and lens implant (IOL)

Cornea transplant

Glaucoma surgery

Intravitreal Injection for AMD- Lucentis

Laser correction of poor sight (LASEK)

Laser correction of poor sight (Wavefront)

Ocular Coherence Tomography (OCT)

 
 

EUROPE

€ 773

€ 502

3.780

€ 864

€ 934

1.008

€ 625

€ 24

 
 

UK

£2,595

£1,665

£3,780

£2,100

£2350

£3200

£1460

£49

 
 

 

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