KEEP THE BRIGHT IN YOUR EYES
Excimer Laser Treatment With the LASIK (Laser – Assisted in Situ Keratomileusis) method, the cornea is reshaped and visual defects are corrected. These methods, which offer freedom to the eyes, are painless, painless and take a very short time. It is applied by dripping a few drops of anesthetic before the operation.
Treatment of refractive errors such as myopia, hyperopia and astigmatism with Excimer Laser has been safely applied all over the world for more than 20 years.
Lasik therapy is a procedure to treat focusing disorders. A thin flap is removed from the clear layer of the eye and a laser beam is applied to the layer. After the procedure, the flap is placed back in place and the procedure is terminated. This treatment takes about 2 to 3 minutes for each eye.
After Lasik treatment, the patient does not need to stay in the hospital and can be discharged after the examination. In this process, the patient may experience some problems.
Lasik is a treatment procedure to treat myopia, astigmatism, and hyperopia.
Cataract is one of the visual disorders that occur due to aging. It is one of the eye diseases that cause the most vision loss in the world.
The adaptability of the natural intraocular lens, whose structure changes as it ages, decreases over time. New fiber layers form around the lens. At the end of this process, in which the lens nucleus undergoes physiological changes, various stains occur on the lens nucleus.
The most widely known method for cataract surgery is the FAKO method. With the FAKO method, the intraocular lens that has lost its transparency is melted by ultrasound and a flexible artificial lens is placed in its place. Surgical operation is performed under operating room conditions and with special operating microscopes.
Femtosecond Lasers are now widely used as microkeratome in addition to Excimer lasers in Lasik treatment.
A large number of laser beams, which are compressed in a very short time (15,000 points per second), focus on the desired point on the cornea with a precision of microns. Femtosecond laser, which is completely computer-controlled, creates bubbles of 1-3 micron size containing carbon dioxide and water on the corneal layer, and these bubbles provide tissue separation.