Age Related Macular Degeneration

Macular degeneration occurs when the macula, a light-sensitive membrane that lines the inside of the back of the eye, starts to deteriorate. The risk increases with age, and treatment depends on whether you have wet or dry macular degeneration.

Diabetic Retinopathy

Diabetic retinopathy is caused by changes in the blood vessels of the retina. People with type 1 and type 2 diabetes are at risk, and there are often no symptoms in the early stages of diabetic retinopathy.

Epiretinal Membrane / Macular Pucker

A macular pucker is a piece of scar tissue in the macula or the eye, which is the area located on the light sensitive tissue of the retina. This area allows us to see fine details, read and see details when driving a vehicle.

Intravitreal Eye Injection

What intravitreal eye injections are effective for when treating certain eye diseases linked to vision loss.

Macular Hole

A macular hole is a small break in the 'macula' which is located in the centre of the eye's light sensitive tissue called the retina. The macula is what allows us to see fine details, read print and do such activities as driving.

Retinal Detachment

The retina is the layer of tissue inside the eye that sends visual messages through the optic nerve to the brain. When this layer gets torn, pulled away or 'detaches' from the layer below it, vitreous liquid can enter and build up behind the retina. This can lead to vision loss if the retinal detachment is not repaired.

Retinal Surgery

There are a wide variety of treatments for retinal disease. They range from the administration of eye drops to surgical procedures such as intraocular injections, laser therapy, and vitreoretinal surgery. In all cases, the main goal is to preserve the integrity of the retina, especially the macula, which is necessary for us to see.

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