The Eye Surgery Center is a state-of-the-art surgical center located in Bloomfield, Conn., specializing in a variety of procedures including: cataract surgery, glaucoma surgery, oculoplastics and YAG laser procedures. The physicians at The Eye Surgery Center are the region's most trusted doctors.
As part of our commitment to patient care, The Eye Surgery Center recently purchased a state of the art Centurion phacoemulsification system. Pictured here are Kevin Dinowitz, M.D. along with Faye Thomas and Center Administrator Linda Kulinski.
When patients choose to use an outpatient surgery center, also called an ambulatory surgery center (ASC), most find that the process is much more convenient, as well as more personal. Our center offers a relaxed environment with medical staff focused on offering individualized patient care. Our specialized staff helps each patient's visit go as quickly and smoothly as possible.
At The Eye Surgery Center, your time is as valuable to us as it is to you. That's why we provide online access to a variety of forms that patients may complete before their visit. The following documents will help us expedite the check-in process for your appointment. Please take a moment to download and print the appropriate form(s).
The Eye Surgery Center accepts most major insurances. As a courtesy to you, we will bill your insurance carrier for you; however, we cannot tell you what your policy will cover. Since your insurance policy and coverage is between you and your carrier, we urge you to contact them prior to your procedure. You will be responsible for any co-pays and/or deductibles. We accept cash, check or credit card.
At The Eye Surgery Center, we strive to make our patients’ process as easy and convenient as possible. With our online bill pay option, you can securely make a payment for your service online.
Age-related macular degeneration damages the macula, a small spot near the center of the retina which controls central vision. The macula is made of millions of photoreceptor cells, making it the most sensitive part of the retina.
Low vision is severe vision loss that cannot be improved with corrective lenses. Low vision can be caused by conditions including glaucoma, diabetes, and age-related macular degeneration.
Age related macular degeneration, or AMD, is a common eye condition and a leading cause of vision loss among Americans. Certain factors increase the risk of developing AMD, but healthy lifestyle choices can lower the risk.