Color Fundus Photography

With our new Heidelberg OCT and fundus imaging equipment, we provide our physicians with the most up-to-date imaging modalities, allowing them to diagnose and treat your retinal diseases correctly.

Fluorescein Angiography

Fluorescein Angiography (FA) is a diagnostic process that records blood flow in the retina using a specific camera.

During the process, there is no direct contact with the eyes. Before the operation, your eyes will be dilated.

A vein in the arm or hand is injected with fluorescein dye. Photographs of the blood flow in your retina are captured when dye flows through your eye’s blood vessels for approximately 10 minutes, through which abnormal blood vessels or damage to the lining behind the retina might be seen.

Eye specialists often recommend Fluorescein Angiography to diagnose eye diseases, including,

  • Macular edema (distorted vision due to swelling)
  • Diabetic Retinopathy is a kind of Retinopathy induced by diabetes (damaged or abnormal blood vessels)
  • BRVO or CRVO (blockage of veins inside the eye)
  • Macular Pucker (a wrinkle in the retina)
  • Ocular Melanoma (cancer affecting the vision)

Ocular Coherence Tomography (OCT)

Optical Coherence Tomography (OCT) is a non-invasive imaging technique for obtaining high-resolution retinal cross-sectional images. To help in the early identification and diagnosis of retinal disorders, the layers inside the retina can be separated, and retinal thickness can be quantified.

OCT testing has become the gold standard for examining and treating most retinal diseases. OCT measures the thickness of the retina using light beams. This test does not include radiation or X-rays, and an OCT scan is neither painful nor unpleasant.

This technology enables our doctors to obtain a detailed cross-sectional image of the retina in seconds. The information aids in diagnosing and assessing a patient’s response to treatment.


Ocular Ultrasound, commonly known as Ocular Echography, “echo,” or a B-scan, is a rapid, non-invasive examination used to check the structural integrity and disease of the eye. It can give information not typically gained by direct inspection of ocular tissues. It is beneficial for patients with disease that inhibits obscure ophthalmoscopy (e.g., extensive corneal opacities, thick cataracts, or vitreous hemorrhage).

Ultrasound in ophthalmology is comparable to Ultrasound in other medical professions. This is used to look at structures under the retina and beyond to check if there is a poor view of the retina due to advanced cataracts or bleeding inside the eye or to look at structures beneath the retina and beyond what is apparent on examination.