Technology & Equipment used at Eye 2 Eye:
Retinal Imaging - www.optos.com
Improving Eye-Care Through New Technology
OPTOMAP is the most advanced retinal exam technology. It dramatically enhances our capability to help you and your family, care for your vision. The OPTOMAP enables us to make an early diagnosis of many abnormal vision conditions.
How Does it Work?
Optomap combines the science of retinal photography with recent advances in software and imaging technology. It provides and ultra-wide field view of the retina that is non-invasive and allows you to view your retinal image with the doctor during the exam. It provides an annual, permanent record which gives your doctor comparisons for tracking and diagnosing potential issues.
Is This Procedure Necessary?
Optomap helps us enhance documentation, with digital photos, of your visual health over time. We can then, more accurately, monitor many eye conditions including; glaucoma, cataracts, macular degeneration, retinal holes or detachments and systemic diseases such as diabetes, stroke, and high blood pressure. Individuals who already show some type of ocular abnormality, imaging may be medically necessary and will be performed at intervals deemed appropriate by the doctor.
As our patient you've come to expect the highest-level of care for yourself and your family. That's our commitment to you.
Zeiss CUSTOMIZED i.Scription Lenses - www.vision.zeiss.com/us/iscription
Eye 2 Eye is the first in Idaho and one of only 3 practices in the Northwest to feature the new i.Scription Lenses from Zeiss. Higher-order wavefront aberrations exist in every eye, but each patient's aberration profile is unique. Previously, no eyeglass lens could compensate for an individuals unique aberrations. i.Scription allows us to detect and account for wavefront aberrations in your prescription and in your customized lenses creating a better visual experience.
Improved night and low light vision
Cirrus OCT by Zeiss
One of the best diagnostic tools on the market today for diagnosing many diseases. The 3D imaging of the Cirrus captures spectacular cross-section images second to none and helps identify the most subtle pathology.