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 »

Blocked Tear Ducts and Dacryocystorhinostomy (DCR) Surgery

Play Video

What is a blocked tear duct and how is it treated?

When you blink, a tear film spreads over the eye making the surface smooth and clear. The tear film is made up of three distinct layers. An oily layer, a watery layer and a mucous layer. Each layer is needed for the tear film to keep our eyes moist.

Tears protect the eyes and keep them moist and healthy. Tears come from the conjunctiva which is the clear tissue over the white of the eye, and from the lacrimal glands. These glands are located above each eye. The tears flow across the surface of your eye and drain through tiny holes called puncta. Puncta are in the corners of your upper and lower eyelids near the nose. The tears then travel through tiny passages in the eyelids. They eventually go into the nasal lacrimal duct before emptying into your nose; this is why your nose runs when you cry. When the tear drainage system is either partly or completely blocked, tears cannot drain normally. The eye becomes watery and irritated it can also be constantly infected.

A blocked tear duct can be due to:
  • Age
  • Injury
  • Infection
There are many treatment options for blocked tear ducts including:
  • Antibiotics
  • Massage
  • Tear Duct Probing and Flushing
  • Balloon Catheter Dilation
  • Stenting and Intubation
  • External and Endoscopic DCR

DCR Options for Blocked Tear Ducts

Commonly performed to treat blocked tear ducts, Community Eye Center offers dacryocystorhinostomy (DCR)  surgery options. DCR is a procedure which opens the passageway for tears to drain properly out of the nose again. Patients are provided with general anesthesia or local anesthesia if the procedure is performed in an outpatient setting.

External Dacryocystorhinostomy (DCR)

External DCR is surgery that creates a new pathway for tears to drain from the eye when the tear duct is blocked. The surgeon will make a small incision near the inside corner of the eye. He or she will then create a new opening directly from the eye’s lacrimal sack into the nasal cavity to allow tears to drain. A surgical adhesive or stitches are used to close the incision and a tubelike stent may be used temporarily to keep the new drain from closing up while healing. The tube can be removed later in the physician’s office or outpatient surgery center.

Endoscopic Dacryocystorhinostomy (DCR)

Endoscopic DCR surgically creates a new pathway for tears to drain from the eye when the tear duct is blocked. The surgeon will insert a slender tube called an endoscope into your nasal cavity. He or she will then create a new opening directly from the eyes lacrimal sack into the nasal cavity to allow tears to drain. A flexible tube called a stent may be put in place temporarily to keep the new drain from closing up while healing. The tube can be removed later in the physician’s office or outpatient surgery center.

Community Eye Center offers treatment options for blocked tear ducts, including External and Endoscopic Dacryocystorhinostomy (DCR).

Community Eye Center Oculoplastic Surgeon, Dr. Mishra

A talented and sought-after licensed Cosmetic and Oculoplastic Surgeon with board certification in Anti-aging Medicine. Dr. Mishra offers a comprehensive array of treatments, including cosmetic and functional eyelid surgery, BOTOX, cosmetic and other options at Community Eye Center.

Read More About Oculoplastics & Cosmetics

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.

A Photo Of Woman Wearing Glasses With Blue Frames

Financing For Cosmetic, Oculoplastics and Eyelid Surgery

Many private health insurance plans will cover the cost of functional eyelid surgery; this procedure may also be covered under Medicare. But, in the case that a procedure is not covered, or if you choose an elective procedure, Community Eye Center (CEC) partners with organizations that offer financial assistance.

Read More »
Person On Operating Table At Community Eye Center's St. Lucy Eye Surgery Center, Smiling With Nurses Standing Nearby To Review

Entropion & Ectropion Repair

Community Eye Center offers Southwest Florida with the best oculoplastic, cosmetic and plastic surgery, including treatment of common eyelid malposition, entropion and ectropion repair.

Read More »
Photo Of A Woman With Blonde Eye Brows Holding Her Fingers To Her Eyes To Simulate An Eye Lift Procedure

Cosmetic Treatments, Oculofacial Plastic & Reconstructive Surgery

Community Eye Center offers oculofacial plastic and reconstructive surgery options for patients with cosmetic, functional or reconstructive surgery needs. Our board-certified cosmetic and oculoplastic surgeon, Dr. Mishra, has extensive training and years of experience focused on plastic and reconstructive eye surgery. Dr. Mishra will customize and tailor your treatment plan. With attentive care, he strives to meet your goals with results that look not only beautiful but also natural.

Read More »
A Doctor Holding A Woman's Eyelid Up While Tracing The Area For Eyelift Surgery Incision

Eyelid Lift Surgery (Blepharoplasty)

Eyelift surgery, also known as eyelid surgery or blepharoplasty, is a surgical procedure that is performed to remove excess skin from the upper eyelids and/or reduce bagginess from lower eyelids.

This procedure is done for both cosmetic and functional reasons. While it can improve appearances, it is also done to improve sight for those whose eyelids sag and get in the way of their vision.

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.

There are many medications that can be prescribed to prevent vision-threatening damage. Discussing all of the potential side effects and finding the right treatment or combination of treatments for each patient, the doctors at Community Eye Center work as a team with their patients in the battle against glaucoma.

Surgical Glaucoma Treatment Options

If medications alone do not achieve the desired results or have intolerable side effects, our doctors may suggest surgery for glaucoma management.

Trabecular Bypass Stent Surgery

To implant a trabecular bypass stent, your ophthalmologist will create a small incision in your cornea. Then he or she will place a stent, which looks like a tiny tube, into part of the eye’s drainage system. The stent allows fluid to bypass an area that is not draining efficiently. This reduces eye pressure.

Laser Trabeculoplasty

With laser trabeculoplasty, your surgeon will put a special contact lens on your eye. This helps focus and deliver the light from the laser to the precise location. The surgeon applies the low energy laser to the area called the trabecular meshwork; this is where fluid naturally drains from the eye. The laser causes microscopic changes in the eye’s tissue allowing fluid to drain better, reducing eye pressure.

Implant Surgery

In glaucoma implant surgery, the drainage implant is usually placed in the area under either the upper or lower eyelid. Your ophthalmologist will stitch the implant to the sclera, the white part of your eye. Your ophthalmologist may cover the tube of the implant with a patch. Fluid will drain out to the area around the implant. A tiny tube is attached to the drainage implant and inserted into the front chamber of the eye, usually just in front of the iris. The tube sends fluid from the inside of the eye to the implant where it is absorbed into the body.

Laser Iridotomy

With laser iridotomy, the ophthalmologist uses a focused beam of light to create a tiny opening about the size of a pinhead in the iris; this opening allows trapped fluid behind the iris to flow into the front of the eye, usually reducing pressure. A laser iridotomy is an important way to treat or prevent a sudden rise in eye pressure that can seriously affect your eyesight.

Mini Filtration Implants

In mini filtration implant surgery, your ophthalmologist will create a small flap underneath the upper eyelid in the sclera, the white part of your eye. Then he or she will implant a tiny drainage device under the flap. This device is called a mini shunt, which opens a pathway for fluid to drain from inside the eye. The fluid collects in an area around the implant caused a filtering bleb, where it is gradually absorbed into the body.

Trabeculectomy

During trabeculectomy surgery, your ophthalmologist makes a tiny incision in the conjunctiva, the clear lining over the sclera (or the white part of the eye); this is done under your upper eyelid and near the edge of the iris. Next, he or she will create a small flap in the sclera underneath the incision. Then, a tiny piece of tissue is removed under the flap to make an opening into the eye. A small piece of the iris may also be removed to keep it from blocking the opening. This opening serves as a new channel for fluid to drain gradually from the eye, reducing pressure. The flap is sewn back into place with tiny stitches, which help guard against too much fluid draining out at once. The area where the fluid drains from the trabeculectomy is called a filtering bleb. As fluid filters out of the eye and into the bleb, it looks like a bubble. Because the bleb is under the eyelid, it is not usually visible.

Community Eye Center Doctors

Community Eye Center offers comprehensive eye care from multiple South West Florida locations.

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 »

Recovery After Cataract Surgery

Play Video

Cataract surgeries are typically quick and uneventful. An estimated 3.5 million cataract surgeries are performed each year in the United States. It is one of the most common surgical procedures. Numbers also show that the chance of a good outcome and improved vision after surgery are excellent.

What to Expect During Recovery

A typical cataract removal often happens in under 15 minutes. These surgeries are generally performed in an outpatient setting, such as St. Lucy’s Outpatient Eye Surgery Center. However, patients will need to spend a short time in the recovery area until the effects of sedation or anesthesia wear off.

If a patient needs cataract surgery in both eyes, the surgeon will typically wait at least a few days to a couple of weeks for the first eye to recover before operating on the second eye.

After cataract surgery, patients will need someone to drive them home. They will be given a pair of sunglasses to wear on the ride to protect their eyes from the light.

Although patients should rest following surgery, typically within the first few hours, patients should be able to:

  • Perform computer work
  • Watch television
  • Showering and bathing (following doctors instructions)

Upon arriving home, patients might be tired and want to lie down to rest. Depending on the doctor’s advice, patients may be able to remove the protective shield that is placed over the eye within hours of the procedure.

Patients will need to tape the shield back over the eye at night or during naps, for protection during recovery- at least for several days.

Immediately after removing the eye shield, patients may experience cloudy or blurred vision. It can take time for vision to adjust to the cataract removal and adapt to the intraocular lens that replaced the eye’s natural lens.

For the first week or so, patients may experience red and bloodshot eyes because of temporary blood vessel damage on the eye’s sclera (white of the eye). As the eye heals, this should go away.

If anesthesia injections were received through the skin into the lower eye, patients might notice some bruising. This may appear similar to a black eye. This should fade within the first few days.

Often, people report clearer vision within hours. Within days, most people resume their normal day-to-day activities. However, each patient heals differently. For example, patients with pre-existing medical conditions, such as macular degeneration, glaucoma and corneal problems, may find it takes a little longer to see clearly.

Antibiotic eye drops are typically prescribed for patients to prevent infection. Additionally, anti-inflammatory eye drops may also be prescribed to reduce internal inflammation. It is essential that patients apply these eye drops according to the eye doctor’s instruction.

Typically, patients are seen the day after the procedure to confirm that there are no complications. If patients do not notice an improvement in blurry vision or have eye pain or discomfort in the days after this visit, they should report this to their surgeon.

Acetaminophen might be prescribed during a patient’s recovery. Although, patients typically only have mild discomfort after cataract surgery.

Patients are regularly surprised at how good they feel and how quickly they can resume normal activities – some even the day after cataract surgery.

Although a patient might feel well enough for activity, it is important to be cautious during recovery. This will help to avoid developing an infection or injury while the eye heals.

Full cataract surgery recovery should be complete within a month when eyes are completely healed.

The best cataract surgery recoveries are achieved by following your surgeon’s detailed instructions post surgery.

Community Eye Center Cataract Surgeons

Community Eye Center offers treatment and diagnosis for cataracts as well as multiple surgery options, including premium lens implants. Community Eye Center's cataract surgeons are board-certified and dedicated to providing patients with excellence in eye care.

Read More About Cataracts & Cataract Surgery

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.

A Loving Couple Who Choose To Look Into Each Others' Eyes

Types of Lens Choices With Cataract Surgery

There is a lot of information about cataract surgery lens choices on the internet. The best and most up-to-date information will come directly from a board-certified eye doctor.

Community Eye Center (CEC) is ophthalmology, optometry, optical in multiple Southwest Florida locations with its own AAAHC accredited eye-only surgery center.

Read More »
Providing Excellence In Care For Patients At Community Eye Center's Eye-Only Surgery Center, Dr. Michael A. Baskind, CRNA, PhD Stands Next To A Patient In A Post Cataract Surgery Recovery Room

Recovery After Cataract Surgery

Cataract surgeries are typically quick and uneventful. An estimated 3.5 million cataract removals are performed each year in the United States. It is one of the most common surgical procedures. Numbers also show that the chance of a good outcome and improved vision after surgery are excellent.

Read More »
Voted The Best Cataract Surgeon In The Area, Dr. Spadafora Performs A Cataract Surgery On A Patient At Community Eye Center's Eye-Only Surgery Center

About Cataract Surgery

Ophthalmologists, optometrists and eye health professionals work as a team to provide comprehensive eye care at Community Eye Center (CEC). Eye specialists including, cataract, glaucoma, retina and oculoplastics as well as an accredited eye only surgery center, CEC offers the best cataract surgery options possible for positive patient outcomes. Eye doctors may be seen at any of CEC’s multiple Florida locations in Port Charlotte, North Port, and Venice.

Read More »
An Eye-Only Surgery Center, Eye Clinic and Optical Shop, Community Eye Center Offers Patients, Like The One Smiling At The Camera, With Comprehensive Eye Care Including Treatment For Macular Degeneration, Cataracts, Glaucoma And More

Financial Assistance For Cataract Surgery

Cataract surgery is generally covered under insurance and Medicare plans. But, in the case that a procedure is not covered, or if you choose to upgrade your surgery to one of our elective procedures, such as a premium lens choice, Community Eye Center (CEC) partners with organizations that offer financial assistance for cataract surgery.

Read More »

Laser-Guided Cataract Surgery

Community Eye Center performs Laser-Guided Cataract Surgery. Dr. Schaible and Dr. Spadafora conducted research with a form of YAG laser in human cataract surgery more than a decade ago for the FDA.

Read More »

Premium Lens Choices With Cataract Surgery

In the past, cataract surgery used to be about preventing blindness; however, with the sophisticated advances in cataract removal, premium lens choices and ORA laser-guided cataract surgery, surgeons can return a patient’s vision to the way it was years ago.

Read More »

Community Eye Center Opens Venice Location

VENICE/PORT CHARLOTTE, FL— May 17, 2017

Community Eye Center and St. Lucy’s Eye Surgery Center announce their newest location at 1988 Tamiami Trail S, Venice, Florida.  The Grand Opening and ribbon cutting were held on Friday, May 6th.  The Venice location joins the Port Charlotte and North Port locations.

“Since 1981 Community Eye Center has been in Charlotte County, we have developed many ties with our patients and families from the Venice area.  This completes the path by us bringing our services to them!” stated

Dr. Joseph Spadafora, Partner and Medical Director.

Dr. Eric Schaible, Partner and Research Director said, “We are very proud of our New Venice Office.  With our regional care in SW Florida we hope patients find this convenience helpful as we care for a large number of patients in Englewood and Venice.  The office will provide comprehensive eye care, including cataract, macula and glaucoma as well as routine services related to eye health, glasses and contact lenses.”

The Venice location will be staffed by Dr. Joseph Spadafora, D.O., Dr. Jon Batzer and Dr. Tyler Roberts, sharing Ophthalmic duties.  Dr. Batzer has been Chief of Optometry for Community Eye Center for 29 years.  Dr. Prabin Mishra will be available as well for cosmetic and oculoplastic surgeries.  Dr. Mishra offers a comprehensive array of treatments, including cosmetic and functional eye lid surgery, BOTOX, cosmetic and other options.

“We are excited to have our Venice office up and running!  I have lived in Venice for many years and am looking forward to practicing in the Venice community.  Throughout my years of practice I have tried to treat all my patients as though they were my own family, providing them with an open and honest assessment of what is best for their eyes, vision and eye health.  I am fortunate to work with an outstanding group of physicians who share this philosophy of practice, and can provide a wide range of routine, medical, and surgical eyecare.  We have always appreciated the loyalty of our Venice patients, and are looking forward to providing top-quality eyecare to them in a convenient location” stated Dr. Batzer.

Dr. Roberts, who has completed an ocular disease residency at a VA hospital with a focus on low vision, stated “I and all of the physicians and staff of Community Eye Center are very excited about the recent opening of our newest office, located in Venice.  We are proud to bring our services to Venice and the surrounding communities.  Our mission is to provide total eye care for you and your family with compassion that is focused on excellent service and patient experience.”

For over 37 years Community Eye Center has served Southwest Florida providing excellence in eye care from multiple locations including their eye only surgery center, St. Lucy’s Eye Surgery Center and their optical centers.  Their care ranges from routine eye exams to complex eye surgery and laser eye surgery.

The Venice location, as all of CEC’s offices, is equipped for detecting, monitoring and treating glaucoma, macular degeneration, complications from diabetes, high blood pressure, and other systemic conditions and medications that affect the eyes.

David Jordan, Practice Administrator, said the desire to open up a Venice site was a direct response to their patients already in place, and the needs of the Venice community as a whole.  “Our practice has a strong commitment to the quality of patient care, as well as personal relationships we build with our patients” he said.” “Our philosophy also includes a commitment to the latest technology.  Our growth will be based on our patients’ needs.”

In celebration of the Grand Opening that was held on May 6th and through July8th everyone is invited to stop by the Venice location at 1988 Tamiami Trail South to register for their chance to win two round trip airline tickets for anywhere within the continental US. Rules and regulations are available.

JOSEPH W. SPADAFORA, D.O. (EYE SURGEON, MEDICAL DIRECTOR)

Dr. Joseph Spadafora did his undergraduate studies at Boston University, followed by graduate work at the University of New Hampshire, Durham, NH.  He received his medical degree from the University  of Health Sciences College of Osteopathic Medicine and Surgery in Kansas City, MO.

He completed his internship at Metropolitan General Hospital in St. Petersburg, FL and his Ophthalmology Residency at Oklahoma Osteopathic Hospital in Tulsa, OK.  He was Fellowship Trained in Anterior Segment Surgery in Long Beach, CA.

Dr. Spadafora is Assistant Professor of Ophthalmology at the University of South Florida, Tampa.  He is Board Certified and a member of the American Osteopathic Association, American Academy of Ophthalmology, Association for Research in Vision and Ophthalmology, American Society of Cataract and Refractive Surgery, Charlotte County Medical Society and Florida Medical Society.  He is affiliated with all area hospitals and served on the Board of Governors of Prevent Blindness Florida

Dr. Spadafora has performed National Research in ocular anti-inflammatory agents, glaucoma medications, ocular antibiotic agents, and laser cataract extraction at St. Lucy’s Eye Surgery Center.

ERIC R. SCHAIBLE, M.D., F.A.C.S (EYE SURGEON, RESEARCH DIRECTOR)

Dr. Eric R. Schaible received his Medical Degree, Magna Cum Laude, from Temple University School of Medicine, Philadelphia, PA. He completed his Residency in Ophthalmology at South Carolina, Charleston where he was Chief Resident.

Dr. Schaible has published research in Cataract Surgery, Neurosurgery, Corneal Surgery and Neuron-ophthalmology.  He is Board Certified by the American Board of Ophthalmology and is affiliated with all area hospitals.

Dr. Schaible is a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons, American Academy of Ophthalmology, American Medical Association, Florida Medical Association, Charlotte Country Medical Society and the American Society of Cataract and Refractive Surgery.

Dr. Schaible is a Cataract and Anterior Segment Specialist with interest in advance cataract surgery techniques. 

JON K. BATZER, O.D. (CHIEF OF OPTOMETRY)

Dr. Jon Batzer attended Ferris State College in Big Rapids, MI for undergraduate study and was accepted into the College of Optometry there on an accelerated entry, prior to completion of his undergraduate degree in Biology.  He completed his Optometric studies there, obtaining his OD degree with Highest Distinction in 1984.  Dr. Batzer completed his Residency at the VA Medical Center in Albuquerque, NM.

Dr. Batzer was an Assistant Professor of Optometry at the Illinois College of Optometry, Chicago, IL and an Adjunct Professor and Clinical Instructor in the Cornea/Contact Lens Service of the Department of Ophthalmology at the University of Illinois Eye and Ear Infirmary.

Dr. Batzer has published articles on topics such as Dry Eye Syndrome and Vitreoretinal Disorders.  He is a member of the American Optometric Association and Florida Optometric Association.

TYLER S. ROBERTS, O.D.

Dr. Tyler Roberts is a Florida board certified optometric physician with Community Eye Center.  He obtained his Bachelors of Science in Chemistry from the University of South Carolina and received his Doctorate of Optometry from Southern College of Optometry in Memphis, TN with Honors in Clinical Care.  While earning his doctorate, he participated in Remote Area Medical missions, performed local school and nursing home screenings, and volunteered at the Special Olympics.

Dr. Roberts completed his residency in Ocular Disease and Low Vision at the Veterans Administration Medical Center in Lexington, Kentucky.  During his training, he focused on treatment and management of glaucoma, macular degeneration, diabetic retinopathy, corneal disease, and the fitting of specialty contact lenses.  He also lectured on various topics including pseudoexfoliation glaucoma, ocular surface neoplasms, and central serious chorioretinopathy.

He is an active member of the American Optometric Association, the Florida Optometric Association, and the Manasota Optometric Society.

PRABIN MISHRA, M.D., Ph.D. (COSMETIC AND OCULOPLASTIC SURGEON)

Dr. Prabin Mishra received his medical degree from Michigan State University School of Medicine, Lansing, Michigan.  He completed his Residency in 0phthalmology at Indiana University, School of Medicine, Indianapolis, Indiana.

Dr. Mishra has published in the American Journal of Cosmetic Surgery, the Journal of International Healthy, The American Journal of Emergency Medicine and The Journal of Anatomy.  He is fellowship trained in cosmetic surgery and board certified in Anti-Aging Medicine.

Dr. Mishra is a Fellow of the American Medical Association, American College of Cosmetic Medicine, American Academy of Ophthalmology, American Academy of Anti-Aging Medicine, American College of Surgeons and American Society of Cosmetic Dermatology and Aesthetic Surgeons.

Dr. Mishra offers a comprehensive array of treatments, including cosmetic and functional eye lid surgery, BOTOX, cosmetic and other options.

Pay Your Bill Online

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