We offer an extensive ophthalmic surgical network of brands with offices throughout Pennsylvania, Maryland, Delaware, New York, and New Jersey. Our centers provide innovative surgical solutions partnered with ophthalmology practices to deliver the best possible outcomes for our patients. OOMC is pleased to provide the highest level of expertise in the ophthalmic treatment space.
Specialists in adult eye misalignments and motility disorders
Joseph D. Napolitano, M.D., Chief of Pediatric Ophthalmology, Strabismus and Adult Motility Disorders and his team works with adult patients and referring to diagnose, treat and manage patients with strabismus and motility disorders. While Many patients have had strabismus all of their lives, it can often be treated successfully and eliminate double vision and expand the field of vision.
We treat eye misalignments with laser surgery and
state-of-the-art adjustable-suture strabismus surgery.
We're dedicated to making the latest technology available to you when you visit Omni.
You'll always feel like family here, and your family will always be comfortable here in our waiting room while you go through your procedure.
When treating strabismus and motility, there are options available. The right treatment plan will be customized based on the results of your consultation and these treatment options.
Sometimes strabismus can be treated in children and adult with glasses, prisms, patching or botulinum toxin injections. When these treatments don’t work, reconstructive eye muscle surgery is often recommended. Post-surgery, patients can experience improved depth perception or binocular vision, improved visual fields and decreased double vision. During outpatient surgery, the eye muscles are moved to a different position to improve alignment.
Both esotropia and exotropia are not uncommon. Misalignment of the eyes can cause doubled vision, and in children, is a common reason for difficulty with schoolwork. Recommended treatments prior to surgery include vision therapy, patching or eyeglasses, but in some cases, surgery may be the best initial treatment.
Graves’ eye disease, or Graves’ ophthalmopathy, develops in people with an overactive thyroid (hyperthyroid) caused by Graves’ disease. In some patients, the tissues around the eye socket swells and causes exophthalmos, a protrusion of the eye that can infect the cornea. Often cool compresses, sunglasses, thyroid medications or artificial tears provide relief. Orbital decompression eyelid surgery is sometimes recommended to reposition the eyelid, which is accomplished when the surgeon removes the bone between the eye socket and the sinuses to alleviate the pain.
If you’d like to learn more about Strabismus and Motility, visit the Strabismus and Motility treatment page on our parent website.
For questions regarding our practice or general inquires contact us here.