Community Eye Center Blood Drive June 2019

A Flyer With Details About The Upcoming Blood Drive At Community Eye Center

Community Eye Center Holds Blood Drive On June 28, 2019

Visit Community Eye Center on Jun 28th for another blood drive from 11am-4pm. All donors will receive a FREE movie ticket, a Chick-fil-A coupon card for a FREE chicken sandwich or 8 count nuggets, a Bealls discount coupon, and a wellness checkup including blood pressure, temperature, iron count, pulse and cholesterol screening!

Help us better serve you! Make an appointment online at www.oneblooddonor.org and use sponsor code #38392

ID REQUIRED

ID required. Donors must be at least 16 years old. Those who are 16 years old need parental permission. See website for more details. *One offer per donor, per donation. No cash value. Not-transferable. If you have recently donated, thank you.
Please visit us when you are eligible to donate again.

Directions To Community Eye Center

More From Community Eye Center

Dr. Eric Liss A Top Cataract Surgeon In Port Charlotte, North Port And Venice Florida Poses For His Headshot At Community Eye Center, A Full-Service Eye Care Clinic

Cataract Surgeon Port Charlotte Florida

Dr. Eric A. Liss, MD Click Image To Request An Appointment Board-Certified Ophthalmologist Google  5/5 A Board-Certified Ophthalmologist, Dr. Liss provides comprehensive ophthalmic care

Read More »

Insurance Authorization Specialist

Job Duties: • Complete Insurance verifications and authorizations for facility and physicians • Answer patient inquiries in person and on the phone • Pro-actively contact

Read More »

Community-Physician Liaison

The Community-Physician Liaison plays a critical role in building successful and sustainable relationships with our referral sources and community partners. The Liaison is responsible for

Read More »

Free Cataract Screenings & Seminar

Dr. Bradley O’Neill will hold a free cataract seminar and offer free cataract screenings.

Attendance is reserved for the first 25 to RSVP before January 7th, 2020. Please call (941) 625-1325 to RSVP for this event.

Read More »
A Woman Rubbing Her Eye In Pain From A Possible Detached Retina

Community Eye Center Retina

Community Eye Center Retina Community Eye Center and St. Lucy’s Eye Surgery Center are both committed to excellence in the medical and surgical treatment of retina,

Read More »

Torn Retina Informational Video

Torn Retina Informational Video

The inner eye is filled with a clear jelly-like substance called vitreous. As we age, the vitreous becomes less like jelly and more like liquid. Usually, the vitreous is only loosely attached to the retina so as the eye moves the vitreous moves away from the retina without causing problems. Sometimes though, the vitreous pulls hard enough to tear the retina. Flashes of light or floaters can appear in the field of vision.

Read More About Retina

There is a lot of information on the internet about eye health. The best information will come directly from a board-certified eye doctor. Call (941) 625-1325 to book a consult with one of Community Eye Center’s ophthalmologists, optometrists or opticians today.

Torn Retina Informational Video

The inner eye is filled with a clear jelly-like substance called vitreous. As we age, the vitreous becomes less like jelly and more like liquid. Usually, the vitreous is only loosely attached to the retina so as the eye moves the vitreous moves away from the retina without causing problems. Sometimes though, the vitreous pulls hard enough to tear the retina. Flashes of light or floaters can appear in the field of vision.

Read More »

Torn Retina & Cryopexy

To repair a retinal tear with Cryopexy, your eye surgeon uses a special probe that applies intense cold energy to freeze the retina around the tear. This creates swelling that eventually becomes scar tissue. It is this scar tissue that seals the retina to the wall of the eye- helping to prevent the retina from detaching completely.

Read More »

Retinal Detachment and Tears

The retina is the light-sensitive area lining the back of the eye that sends signals through the optic nerve to the brain where these signals become the images that we see. The inner eye is filled with a clear jelly-like substance called vitreous. As we age, the vitreous becomes less like jelly and more like liquid. Usually the vitreous is only loosely attached to the retina. So as the eye moves, the vitreous moves away from the retina without causing problems.

Read More »

Macular Holes

The inner eye is filled with a clear jelly-like substance called the vitreous. As we age the vitreous becomes less like jelly and more like liquid. Usually the vitreous is only loosely attached to the retina so as the eye moves, the vitreous moves away from the macula without causing problems. In some cases, however, the vitreous sticks to the macula and is unable to pull away. As a result, the macula tissue stretches and a hole may form.

Read More »

Flashes and Floaters

Vision changes can indicate a serious problem with the tissue that lines the back of the eyeball (retina) optic nerve or blood vessels in the eye. Evaluation by an eye doctors is needed for sudden vision changes, such as:

Flashes of light (photopsia). Photopsia is brief but recurrent streaks, sparks, or flickers of light, particularly when you move your eyes or head. The flashes of light may be easier to see when you look at a dark background. The brief flashes may occur with retinal detachment.

Read More »

Glaucoma Informational Video

Glaucoma Informational Video

In the healthy eye, fluid called aqueous humour is made in the front of the eye and flows out through a tiny drain called the trabecular meshwork. The trabecular meshwork is located in an area called the drainage angle. If fluid does not flow out of the drainage angle properly, eye pressure increases and damages the optic nerve.

Read More About Glaucoma & Glaucoma Treatment Options

There is a lot of information on the internet about eye health. The best information will come directly from a board-certified eye doctor. Call (941) 625-1325 to book a consult with one of Community Eye Center’s ophthalmologists, optometrists or opticians today.

Glaucoma Informational Video

In the healthy eye, fluid called aqueous humour is made in the front of the eye and flows out through a tiny drain called the trabecular meshwork. The trabecular meshwork is located in an area called the drainage angle. If fluid does not flow out of the drainage angle properly, eye pressure increases and damages the optic nerve.

Read More »
A photo showing how if the drainage angle is too narrow for fluid to flow out of the eye properly, pressure increases. Eventually the pathway for fluid to flow out of they eye may become completely blocked.

Closed Angle Glaucoma

If the drainage angle is too narrow for fluid to flow out of the eye properly, pressure increases. Eventually the pathway for fluid to flow out of they eye may become completely blocked.

Read More »

Types Of Glaucoma

Open-angle glaucoma, the most common form of the disease, occurs when the eye’s drainage canals become clogged over time, resulting in increased eye pressure that causes damage to the eye’s optic nerve.

Read More »

Glaucoma Treatment Options

Treatment options for glaucoma include eye drops, pills, laser surgery, traditional surgery or a combination of these methods. When treating glaucoma, the goal is to prevent vision loss, as the disease is progressive and vision loss from glaucoma is irreversible. When glaucoma is detected early, it is drastically more manageable; and with proper medical treatment, most people will not lose their sight.

Read More »

Pay Your Bill Online

 
  • community eye center
  • community eye center
  • community eye center
  • community eye center
  • community eye center