As doctors grow more comfortable with IOL technology they explore new ways to apply it, including multifocal IOLs. Francis S. Mah, MD, discusses his personalized presbyopia correcting IOL strategy.
Francis S. Mah, MD describes how TECNIS® IOLs are designed with spherical and chromatic aberration, glistenings, anterior capsule opacification and capsular contractions in mind.
Glistenings cause hazy vision, increase glare, and reduce contrast. In this practice profile, a physician discusses how IOL lens material, packaging, and structure increases patient satisfaction.
Anterior capsular contraction syndrome can affect outcomes after cataract surgery. In this Partner Perspective, a physician expert describes surgical strategies and IOL selections that can limit complications from ACCS.
Here’s what a new class of IOLs means for your patients, and how can you achieve “personalized vision” for each individual.
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Are you listening to your cataract surgery patients? Learn more about the personalized vision approach to IOL selection.
Today's cataract surgery patients work longer, stay more active and use digital technology, making reduced spectacle dependence more desirable than ever. Presbyopia-correcting IOLs enable surgeons to meet these needs.
Having an educated network of referring providers involved in femtosecond laser-assisted cataract surgery patient comanagement helps deliver the best care.
Femtosecond laser-assisted cataract surgery doesn't just increase precision reproducibility in treatment - or happier patients. It also makes surgery morefun. Third-generation eye doctor Blake K. Williamson, MD, MPH, MS explains why.
Today’s cataract patients differ greatly from those of generations past. What steps can your practice take to deliver good visual outcomes - and exceed patient expectations?