Antiglaucoma surgery (AGS) : The term "glaucoma" refers to a wide range of eye conditions that all cause progressive optic nerve damage. High intraocular (internal) fluid pressure is frequently, but not always, associated with glaucoma. Some flaws in a person's peripheral (side) vision or visual field result from optic nerve injury. To lower intraocular pressure, antiglaucoma surgery uses either laser therapy or an eye incision. The kind of surgery you need will depend on the kind and degree of glaucoma you have as well as the overall condition of your eye.
Laser DCR (dacryocystorhinostomy): Endoscopic laser dacryocystorhinostomy (DCR) enables an obstructed lacrimal sac to be opened through an intranasal approach, avoiding the need for a skin incision. Laser DCR has many advantages over conventional methods when a patient is anticoagulated or has a coagulopathy. Laser DCR is more amenable to being performed under local anesthetic than other techniques, which is useful in those patients unfit for a general anesthetic.
squint surgery : The operation involves moving the muscles that control eye movement so that the eyes line up better. In children, a squint is often caused by the eye attempting to overcome a vision problem, such as: short-sightedness – difficulty seeing things that are far away. long-sightedness – difficulty seeing nearby objects. astigmatism – where the front of the eye is unevenly curved, causing blurred vision.
Oculoplastic surgery : An oculoplastic procedure is a type of surgery done around the eyes. You may have this procedure to correct a medical problem or for cosmetic reasons. Oculoplastic surgery is used to treat conditions ranging from drooping eyelids and blocked tear ducts to orbital fractures and tumors of the eye. The benefits of oculoplasty are in the treatment of many medical eyelid conditions caused by aging, injury, infection and growths. Oculoplasty can reduce the irritation of an eye condition, improve vision and cosmetically rejuvenate the eyes.