Early Intervention

Early Intervention

For Diabetic Eye Disease

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What are the Reasons

What are the Reasons

for Eye Infection?

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In Summer

Retinal Detachment

Riski Increasing Attention!

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Glaucoma

Glaucoma

Usually painless

Makes visual loss

Measure your eye pressure once in a year

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PROF. DR. ZİYA KAPRAN

Neoretina is an ophthalmology clinic specialized in the diagnosis and treatment of vitreoretinal and macular diseases. Professor Ziya Kapran, MD, founder of Neoretina, has been working on the treatment of complex ophthalmologic diseases in both clinical practice and academic field for 25 years. Dr. Kapran has served as an administrator, trainer and researcher in many educational and research institutions. He currently continues his academic studies at the Maltepe University Department of Ophthalmology. He has participated in various research projects in many countries, conducted multi-centered studies and developed surgical tools and techniques.

More Information about Neoretina Clinic

This site is aimed to share knowledge about common ophthalmologic diseases and their treatment methods.
Neoretina is specialized in the following topics

Click more information about  Ziya Kapran MD.

Eye Diseases

Retinal Detachment
The retina is the light-sensitive tissue lining the back of our eye. Light rays are focused onto the retina through our cornea, pupil and lens.
Macular Hole
A macular hole is a small break in the macula, the part of your eye responsible for detailed, central vision.
Diabetic Retinopathy
Diabetic retinopathy, the most common diabetic eye disease, occurs when blood vessels in the retina change.
Eye Traumas
The eye is one of the most commonly injured organs in our body at a rate of 10%. 1% of all humans experience at least one eye injury in their lifetime.
Epiretinal Membrane
A macular pucker (also called an epiretinal membrane) that grows on the surface of the retina, particularly the macula, which is the part of your eye responsible for detailed, central vision.
Age Related Macular Degeneration
The macula makes up only a small part of the retina, yet it is much more sensitive to detail than the rest of the retina (called the peripheral retina).
Central Retinal Vein Occlusion
The retina—the layer of light-sensitive cells at the back of the eye—is nourished by blood flow, which provides nutrients and oxygen that nerve cells need. When there is a blockage in the veins into the retina, retinal vein occlusion may occur.
Branch Retinal Vein Occlusion
The retina is the light-sensitive tissue lining the back of the eye. It converts light rays into electrical impulses that travel through the optic nerve to our brain, where they are interpreted as the images we see.
Central Serous Retinopathy
The retina is the light-sensitive tissue lining the back of the eye. It converts light rays into electrical impulses that travel through the optic nerve to our brain, where they are interpreted as the images we see.
Retinopathy of Prematurity
Retinopathy of prematurity (ROP) is an eye disease that occurs in a small percentage of premature babies where abnormal blood vessels grow on the retina — the light-sensitive layer of cells lining the back of the eye that help us see.
Posterior Vitreous Detachment
The middle of the eye is filled with a substance called vitreous. The vitreous is normally attached to the retina, in the back of the eye. 
Cataract
Cataract is a clouding of the eye's lens. When we look at something, light rays travel into our eye through the pupil and are focused through the lens onto the retina, a layer of light-sensitive cells at the back of the eye.
Dry Eye Disease
Our eyes need tears to stay healthy and comfortable. If your eyes do not produce enough tears, it is called dry eye. Dry eye is also when your eyes do not make the right type of tears.
Amblyopia
Amblyopia is when vision in one or both eyes does not develop properly during childhood. It is sometimes called “lazy eye.” Amblyopia is a common problem in babies and young children.
Retinitis Pigmentosa
There is no single treatment for retinitis pigmentosa. Scientists are studying why and how retinitis pigmentosa happens within families.
Glaucoma
Glaucoma is a disease that damages your eye’s optic nerve. It usually happens when fluid builds up in the front part of your eye.
Keratoconus
Keratoconus is when the cornea thins out and bulges like a cone. Changing the shape of the cornea brings light rays out of focus.
Stye (Hordeolum)
A stye (also called a hordeolum) is a small, red, painful lump that grows from the base of your eyelash or under the eyelid. Most styes are caused by a bacterial infection.
Eye Infections
Eye infections occur when harmful microorganisms — bacteria, fungi and viruses — invade any part of the eyeball or surrounding area.
Miyopia and Degenerative Miyopia
Otherwise known as nearsightedness, myopia occurs when the eye grows too long from front to back.
Torn Retina
The retina is the light-sensitive tissue lining the back of our eye. Light rays are focused onto the retina through our cornea, pupil and lens.
Pediatric Retinal Disorders
Retinal disorders in children are different than those in adults.
Eye Injuries in Children
The eye is one of the most commonly injured organs among all body injuries in general at a rate of 10%. 1% of all humans experience at least one eye injury in their lifetime.

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