Accessibility Tools
  • Eye Anatomy

    The eyes are the most complex of the sensory organs in our body. Their function is to record the images of our surroundings that the brain will interpret.

  • Cataract

    A cataract is a condition which causes clouding of lens in the eye resulting in blurry vision. The lens is situated behind the iris, the dark portion of the eye, and is not visible.

  • Refractive Errors

    Refractive errors are common vision problems in which your eyes are not able to focus clearly on an object. It occurs when light rays from an object do not focus correctly on the retina (light-sensitive inner back layer of the eye).

  • Myopia (Near-sightedness)

    Myopia (near-sightedness) is a major cause of retinal weakness. The retina is the light receptive layer at the back of the eye. With severe myopia...

  • Hyperopia (Farsightedness)

    Hyperopia or farsightedness is a vision abnormality characterised by difficulty seeing nearby objects, which appear blurry, while distant objects appear clear.

  • Keratoconus

    Keratoconus is a condition in which the normal clear and dome-shaped cornea becomes thin and bulges outward to form a cone shape.

  • Macular Degeneration (AMD)

    The macula is the central portion of the retina, the photosensitive layer at the back of the eye. The macula is responsible for central vision which helps us focus and see details and colours.

  • Diabetic Eye Disease

    Diabetes is a chronic disease in which your blood glucose or sugar levels are very high. Uncontrolled levels pose a risk to associated heart, kidney, and eye disorders.

  • Dry Eyes

    Dry eye is a condition characterised by the lack of adequate lubrication for the eyes. Tears play an important role in lubricating and nourishing the outer surface (cornea) of the eye.

  • Uveitis

    Uvea is the middle layer of the eye situated between the retina and the sclera, the white layer of the eye. It extends from the back of the eye towards the front and includes the iris...

  • Glaucoma

    Glaucoma is an eye disease that results in progressive vision loss due to the increased intraocular pressure and subsequent optic nerve damage.

  • Blurred Vision

    Blurred vision is a condition associated with decreased sharpness of vision, resulting in difficulty seeing fine details. It may be unilateral (one eye) or bilateral (both eyes).

  • Low Vision

    Low vision is a condition in which a person suffers from loss of vision, which traditionally cannot be corrected with eyeglasses, contact lenses or surgery.

  • Paediatric Ophthalmology

    Coming Soon