Eye Clinic

The Eye Clinic in Guangzhou United Family Hospital (GZU) offers full ophthalmic services, including routine eye exams, diagnosis and treatment of ocular diseases, optometry and optical training, and ocular disorders associated with systemic diseases. Our experienced ophthalmologists are committed to providing premium medical care for your eyes – particularly in optics and refraction – in a clean, comfortable, and quiet environment.

Professional Services

The Eye Clinic in GZU provides comprehensive professional services including, but not limited to:


General ophthalmology

  • Eyelid disorders
  • Lacrimal apparatus disorders
  • Ocular surface disorders
  • Conjunctivitis
  • Cataract
  • Glaucoma
  • Uveitis
  • Vitreous disorders
  • Retinopathy
  • Neuro-ophthalmology
  • Refractive error
  • Strabismus and amblyopia
  • Trauma
  • Ocular disorders associated with systemic diseases


Examinations including:

  • Visual acuity
  • Tonometry
  • Ocular position and rotation
  • Biomicroscopy
  • Pupil reflex test
  • Ophthalmoscopy



  • Diopter examination
  • Refractive error correction
  • Prescription and fitting of spectacles and related services
  • Contact lens (including OK Lens, RGP, and bandage contact lens) fitting and alignment
  • Amblyopia treatment and follow-up observation

How Often Should I Get an Eye Exam?

Babies (aged 2 and younger)

Ensure that your child has his or her eyes screened during regular pediatric appointments. Some childhood eye conditions to look out for include squinting (crossed eyes), lazy eye (amblyopia), and high hyperopia.


Children and teenagers (aged 3 to 16)

A child’s vision can be tested after the age of 3. Ensure that your child has an eye examination every year.


Young adults (aged 17 to 39)

Ask for a comprehensive eye examination if you have a family history of eye disease or if you have sustained an eye injury. If you are a patient with pathologic myopia, make sure you get an eye exam including pupil dilation once a year.


Adults and seniors

As you get older, you are more likely to develop age-related ocular disorders. You should look out for common ocular symptoms like changes in vision or eye pain, flashes or floaters, distorted lines, and dry eyes with itch and burn. To monitor vision changes, you should get a baseline eye screening when you are 40 or older.


Anyone with risk factors

If you have risk factors for ocular diseases, such as diabetes, hypertension, a family history of glaucoma, age-related macular degeneration, or are taking prescription medications such as steroids that might affect the eyes, you should see your ophthalmologist more frequently.

Urgent situation

  • Retinal detachment
  • Acute angle-closure glaucoma
  • Central retinal artery occlusion
  • Infectious keratitis
  • Ischemic retinopathy
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