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Patient Portal - San Antonio Eye Center Review our Patient Visit Instructions & Safety Rules. (210) 226-6169 Leave a Review Request an Appointment Physicians Services Optical For Patients Locations Contact Patient Portal Sign up for San Antonio Eye Center's SECURE, PRIVATE online Patient Portal to: Update established patient information
San Antonio Eye Center is a caring group of well-trained ophthalmologists that help you achieve your best possible vision with one-on-one eye care, including eye exams, laser cataract surgery, pediatric eye care, or retinal surgery and treatment for …
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If a patient’s vision is less than 20/20 on the visual acuity exam, it is common practice to perform a refraction to determine the full vision capability of the eye, a necessary component for ruling out disease and pathology. Refractions can be obtained in several ways.
This procedure involves a hand held. instrument called a retinoscope. The light from the retinoscope is swept back and forth in front of the patient’s eye. The direction of the retinal reflex motion seen in the eye indicates the refractive power of the eye. A glasses or contact lens.
In most cases when a patient is new to an ophthalmology practice, a refraction is performed to establish a baseline of the patient’s best corrected visual acuity, the refractive power of the eye, and if applicable prescribing purposes.
Refractions for infants and children are done using an objective method. When a child is not old enough to make lens selections, a method called retinoscopy is used to determine retinal reflex motion. This procedure involves a hand held.
The most common for adults is a subjective refraction. A phoropter is placed in front of the patient and a selection of lenses are shown. The patient chooses the clearest lens selection and a refractive power is documented. A glasses or contact lens prescription may be written from this information.
MEDICAL RECORD RETENTION. Regulations of the Board (18VAC85-20-26) state that practitioners must maintain a patient record for a minimum of six years following the last patient encounter with the following exceptions: 1.
2. Records that have previously been transferred to another practitioner or health care provider or provided to the patient or his personal representative; or. 3. Records that are required by contractual obligation or federal law to be maintained for a longer period of time.