Because we prioritize the best technology for our patientse, we recommend optomap® ultra-wide digital retinal imaging as part of your comprehensive eye exam today.
The optomap ultra-wide digital retinal imaging system helps you and your eye doctor to make informed decisions about your eye health and overall well-being. Combining your eye doctor’s expertise and optomap technology, optomap brings your eye exam to life.
- CUSTOM CONTACTS
- LOW VISION
- DRY EYE
- MACULAR DEGENERATION
- DIABETES EXAMS
These are only a few of the many eye conditions we are dedicated to helping you monitor and treat. Our personalized care is designed around your exact needs.
When should my child’s eyes be examined?
Most physicians test vision as part of a child’s medical examination. They may refer a child to an ophthalmologist (a medical eye doctor) if there is any sign of an eye condition. The American Academy of Ophthalmology and the American Academy of Pediatrics recommend the first vision screening occur in the hospital as part of a newborn baby’s discharge examination. Visual function (including ocular alignment, etc.) also should be checked by the pediatrician or family physician during routine well-child exams (typically at two, four and six months of age). Later amblyopia and alignment screenings should take place at three years of age and then yearly after school age.
When should an adult’s eyes be examined?
Adult examinations of the eyes should be performed on a regular basis.
•Young adults (ages 20 – 39) should have their eyes examined every three-five years.
•Adults ages (ages 40 – 64) should have their eyes examined every two-four years.
•Seniors (over 65 years of age) should have their eyes examined every one-two years.
High risk adults include those with the following conditions:
•Glaucoma or strong family history of glaucoma