Welcome to Talley Eye Institute

At Talley Eye Institute, we know that cooperation is essential in providing quality medical and surgical eye care. Our Doctors and staff work as a unified team along with your primary care optometrist. When you have concerns about your vision, turn to your optometrist. When advanced care is needed, ask them about Talley Eye Institute.

The first priority at Talley Eye Institute is the safety and quality of care that our patients receive. We’re committed to delivering a full spectrum of surgical and medical eye care in order to bring about the best possible results. To that extent, all our ophthalmic surgeons have combined their professional talents and experience to create a positive surgical experience.

Our commitment to advanced care is proven by our skilled surgeons who perform the latest FDA approved techniques as well as state of the art diagnostic and surgical technology. Our dedication to the profession is reflected in our representation in The American Academy of Ophthalmology, American College of Eye Surgeons, The International Society for Refractive Surgeons and the American Society of Cataract and Refractive Surgeons.

Vision Blog

August 9, 2017
Friday, September 15, was an eventful day at Talley Eye Institute.  Dr. Dwight Silvera became the first physician in the Tristate area to perform Corneal Crosslinking Therapy for the treatment of progressive keratoconus.  We are excited to offer the first and only FDA approved crosslinking therapy in the area!  

Areas of Our Practice

Lasik

Considering Laser Vision Correction? Fellowship trained and board certified cornea-refractive surgeon, Dwight A. Silvera, MD, provides state of the art Intralase and Wavefront technology to deliver outstanding vision results.

Diabetic Retinopathy

People with diabetes are more likely to develop eye problems such as cataracts and glaucoma, but diabetic retinopathy is the main threat to vision.

Macular Degeneration

Age-related macular degeneration (ARMD) is a degenerative condition of the macula (the central retina). It is the most common cause of vision loss in the United States in those 50 or older, and its prevalence increases with age.

Retinal Detachment

An emergency when part of the eye (the retina) pulls away from supportive tissue.
 

Keratoconus

Keratoconus is a degenerative disease of the cornea that causes it to gradually thin and bulge into a cone-like shape. This shape prevents light from focusing precisely on the macula.
 

Glaucoma

A disease that damages your eye’s optic nerve usually when fluid builds up in the front part of your eye.