Trauma to the Eye

Your eyes are the ticket to the life you want. They help you see and experience life to the fullest. That’s why maintaining them is a priority to us at Hauser-Ross.

Our dedication to you and your eyes is what sets us apart from the rest. And when eye damage or trauma occurs (whether from genetic, environmental, or situational factors), you’ll want a team of professionals that serve you in all facets of ocular care…from initial assessment to diagnosis and recovery.

Learn more about how we work to find solutions for you. Below, you’ll find information for our various vision correction procedures.

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We serve you in all facets of ocular care...from initial assessment to diagnosis and recovery.

Frequently Asked Questions

What is an eye exam?
A comprehensive eye exam is conducted to assess how your eyes work together as a team, check for common eye diseases, and give an indication your overall health.
Who needs an eye exam?
Eye examinations are an important part of health maintenance for everyone. Adults should have their eyes tested to keep their prescriptions current and to check for early signs of eye disease. For children, eye exams can play an important role in normal development.
What is the difference between an eye exam and a screening test?
Vision screenings are general eye tests that are meant to help identify people who are at risk for vision problems. Screenings include brief vision tests performed by a school nurse, pediatrician or volunteers. The eye test you take when you get your driver's license renewed is an example of a vision screening. A vision screening can indicate that you need to get an eye exam, but it does not serve as a substitute for a comprehensive eye exam.

A comprehensive eye examination is performed by an eye doctor and will involve careful testing of all aspects of your vision. Based upon the results of your exam, your doctor will then recommend a treatment plan for your individual needs. Remember, only an eye doctor can provide a comprehensive eye exam. Most family physicians and pediatricians are not fully trained to do this, and studies have shown that they can miss important vision problems that require treatment.