Hope for Lasik Complications Patients

Note the original LASIK flap represented by the wide faint LASIK flap. Within this zone, note the two brighter LASIK flaps which appear to look like parenthesis. This is the result of an “enhancement” which in reality is another LASIK procedure. This patient loss significant vision and ocular comfort and is now wearing a scleral lens which is providing clear 20/20 vision along with ocular comfort.

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This eye had RK surgery followed by LASIK surgery 10 years later. Note the brightness of the RK incisions and the round circular arc of the LASIK seam. This means that the surface tissues are opened years later which poses a risk for infection and other unanticipated events. The dark “blotchy” areas along the corneal surface represent areas on the corneal surface devoid of moisture.

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This eye first underwent LASIK surgery which was followed by Conductive Keratoplasty (CK). The end result is an eye with extremely poor vision and with an ocular surface that is severely dry. The large green areas on the corneal surface represent areas along the corneal surface with tissue loss. This eye can now see very well with scleral lens

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Critics of Lasik

dr. oz speaks out against LasikIn this video, Dr. Oz speaks out about lack of safety with LASIK, noting that half of patients are back in glasses in just a few years.

Dr. Morris Waxler against LASIKDr. Morris Waxler led the clinical trials at FDA when LASIK was approved. Dr. Waxler now says on his website, HelpStopLasik.com, that the Lasik industry deceived the FDA about the safety of LASIK. It's not a matter of choosing the right doctor. Lasik is simply unsafe in any circumstance. In the videos below, he is interviewed by prominent news organizations:

UPDATE July 28th 2014. Morris Waxler requests reconsideration of rejected petition to ban LASIK. See Waxler's important comments here

"People who say it can't be done
shouldn't interrupt the guy doing it."
-- Roger D. Davis, PhD

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In addition to being an eye care provider, under the direction of Dr. Edward Boshnick, The Global Vision Rehabilitation Center is also a teaching resource for contact lens specialists visiting us from all parts of North America. At the present time, Dr. Boshnick is adjunct professor of contact lenses at the following Optometry colleges:

  • 1. Pennsylvania College of Optometry at Salus University
  • 2. New England College of Optometry
  • 3. Southern College of Optometry