A Family of Ophthalmic Practices

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.



Pediatric Center

What is Pediatric Ophthalmology?

Looking your best and living your best life.

At Phillips Eye Specialists, we strive to provide the best in pediatric ophthalmology services and care. Taking care of pediatric vision health is important, which is why we recommend having your child’s eyes examined at 6 months old, 3 years old and every 2 years after that. Children can develop ocular disorders or refractive conditions like myopia and astigmatism early in life and should be monitored for developmental delays, reading challenges sensitivity to light and crossed eyes.

  • Partners in your health.

    We work with your primary care physician to monitor your eye health and to make sure you are receiving your annual required eye exams.

  • A plan that works for you.

    Caring for your children is our number one priority, so we’ll work together to determine what treatment options that are right for you and your child.

What is the focus of Pediatric Ophthalmology?

We focus on everything from amblyopia to strabismus and more. Our lead pediatric specialist, Brian Campolattaro, M.D has 20+ years of experience helping children with vision challenges. He was recently awarded the David Ross Memorial for exemplifying compassionate care in medicine, and has completed over 13 trips to the Dominican Republic to perform vision restoring surgeries for children in need overseas.

  • Strabismus

    Often referred to as cross eyes, strabismus is a misalignment where one eye may be turned in (esotropia) or turned out (exotropia). Any infant who continues to show an eye misalignment after 4 months of age or a child who later acquires strabismus should have a complete eye examination. Strabismus can be treated with surgery, glasses or eye exercises.

  • Amblyopia

    Often referred to as a lazy eye, amblyopia occurs in infants and young when there is a cataract, strabismus, ptosis (droopy eyelid), eye injury or refractive error that is worse in one eye. Amblyopia usually does not have symptoms and often is discovered at a school vision screening.

If you’d like to learn more about pediatric ophthalmology, visit the pediatric ophthalmology treatment page on our parent website.

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