Pennsylvania

Philadelphia

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1800 JFK Blvd
Suite 902
Philadelphia, PA 19103

Mon-Fri 8:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Saturday - Closed | Sunday - Closed

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Our Doctors

  • Mark Abraham, OD

    Optometrist

  • Michael A. Aronsky, MD

    LASIK, Cataract & Corneal Surgeon

  • Jurij R. Bilyk, MD

    Oculoplastic Surgeon

  • Ayan Chatterjee, MD, MSEd

    Cataract & Glaucoma Surgeon

  • Bernard Dib, MD

    Vitreoretinal Surgeon

  • Neil Farbman, MD, JD

    LASIK, Cataract & Corneal Surgeon

  • Ketki Soin, MD

    LASIK, Cataract & Corneal Surgeon

Oculoplastics

We help patients through both functional and cosmetic procedures to the eyelids, eye sockets, tear ducts and face. We’ll protect your eyes, preserve your sight and keep you looking your best, and ultimately living your best life.

LASIK & Vision Correction

Refractive surgery reshapes the cornea so light focuses correctly on the retina, reducing dependency on glasses and contacts and improving your vision. Today, LASIK (laser-assisted in situ keratomileusis), PRK (Photorefractive Keratotomy) and Visian ICL (Implantable Collamer Lens) can correct most degrees of nearsightedness, farsightedness and astigmatism. LASIK and other vision correction procedures offer long-lasting, life-changing results.

Glaucoma

Glaucoma is a progressive eye disease that can eventually lead to vision loss. It can be managed with regular eye exams, early detection and treatment. When you have glaucoma, the optic nerve that carries electrical signals from your eye to your brain slowly becomes compromised, affecting your vision and potentially causing gradual blindness. It’s often hereditary or experienced by patients over 60 or of African descent, but can also develop from a past eye injury, high eye pressure or a thin cornea.

Corneal Disease

The cornea protects your inner eye against dirt, germs and ultraviolet light. When light enters your eye, it’s bent by the cornea and helps you focus. When the cornea is affected by disease, infection or injury, things just might not look right. When you’re experiencing cornea problems, you might notice pain, blurred vision, tearing, redness or an extreme sensitivity to light. Often, the cornea can heal itself after a minor infection. But sometimes, advanced issues like keratoconus, Fuchs endothelial dystrophy and dry eye syndrome require additional consultation and treatment plans.

Cataracts

A cataract is a clouding of the natural lens found inside the eye. When left untreated or ignored, a cataract can get worse and eventually cause vision loss and get in the way of life as you know it.

Cataracts can affect the way we see light, color and life in general. Common Cataract symptoms are blurred vision, difficulty seeing at night, halos around lights, glare, difficulty reading and frequent prescription changes for glasses. Often surgery is recommended to improve this condition as glasses, eye drops or Lasik are not helpful once a cataract has progressed in the eye.

Frequently Asked Questions

LASIK Eye Surgery – Is it Worth the Cost?

LASIK procedures correct imperfections, or refractive errors, in the eyes’ ability to focus by using a laser to reshape the cornea. This procedure changes how the eye focuses, thereby improving vision without the need for corrective eyewear such as glasses or contact lenses. Learn More...

What are Light Adjustable Lenses?

Approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in 2017, the Light Adjustable Lens is the first and only adjustable intraocular lens that can be customized to refine your vision after cataract surgery. Learn More...

Is LASIK Surgery Tax Deductible?

According to the Internal Revenue Service (IRS), the amount paid for eye surgeries to correct defective vision, such as LASIK or radial keratotomy, can be included in medical expenses and deducted from taxes. Learn More...

What is Glaucoma of the Eye?

Glaucoma refers to a group of eye conditions that damage the optic nerve, which is the nerve that connects your eye to the brain. This damage is usually caused due to abnormally high pressure in your eye (intraocular pressure). Learn More...

What is the Best Age for LASIK?

According to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA), LASIK is only approved for people aged 18 and older. There is currently no laser eye surgery that is approved for anyone younger. Learn More...

How Long Does LASIK Last?

There is a common misconception that LASIK is not permanent and that it only lasts a few years. However, the reality is, LASIK can permanently correct the vision prescription of near-sightedness, farsightedness or astigmatism, that you come in with before the procedure. Learn More...

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