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Trans PRK

What is Trans PRK?

Trans PRK– EYE LASER TREATMENT WITHOUT TOUCHING THE EYE

No Touch Laser treatment, myopia, hyperopia and astigmatism treatment is done without touching the eye.

To which patients can the No Touch Laser Method be applied?

It can be applied to myopia, hyperopia and astigmatism with suitable eye structure. So, patients with distance and near vision problems may be candidates for this treatment. It is a method that can be applied to people who have had cataract surgery before and to patients who are prone to tears or tears in their retinas, provided that their eye structures are suitable. Finally, No Touch Laser treatment can be applied especially in cases with thin corneas and corneal surface steeper than normal.

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How Is Laser Eye Surgery Performed?

No Touch Laser treatment begins by instilling anesthetic drops into the eye and the patient does not feel any pain during the application. There is no device contact with the eye during the treatment; the eye is treated directly with the rays coming out of the laser device. All the patient has to do is look at the green light coming out of the laser device. The procedure is completed in the same session for both eyes in as little as 50 seconds.

No Touch VR

With No Touch VR Technology, which was created as a result of joint work with Veni Vidi Göz and Turkish engineers, patients have the chance to experience the surgery they will experience before eye laser surgery with VR glasses.

Patients who apply to our institution for surgery can see all the steps of the No Touch Laser operation through VR glasses accompanied by our staff. They can see the operating room environment 360 degrees and observe the surgery process from three different points.

Thus, the question marks in our patients' minds are eliminated in the most clear way, while also contributing to them overcoming their fear of surgery.

Click to Get Information About No Touch VR

What is the Healing Process After No Touch Laser Procedure?

After the treatment, the eyes do not need to be closed, the patient can go home with both eyes open. During this process, the patient is given UV protective glasses to protect his eyes. After the patient goes home, complaints such as stinging eyes, redness, discomfort with light, and blurred vision of small print on television develop for 36 hours. It is aimed to make this process more comfortable with the medications that will be prescribed to the patient. After spending the first three days at home, the patient comes for a check-up on the 4th day. On the 4th day after the treatment, the patient begins to do tasks such as working on the computer and at the end of the 7th day, driving a car. As the healing process progresses, the patient's experience of healthy vision will increase. This process can take approximately a month. There is no increase in the patient's eye number after no touch laser application. In other words, the use of contact lenses and glasses is out of the question.

What are the things to consider after application?

The eye should not come into contact with water for approximately 1 week. After the procedure, care should be taken to use the prescribed eye drops for the period specified by your doctor. Care should be taken to protect the eyes from UV light as much as possible and care should be taken to use sunglasses during hours of sharp daylight. Vehicles should not be driven immediately after surgery. In order for the healing process to proceed healthily, you should rest for a certain period of time and avoid strenuous work.

How to Apply for Night Vision Problems?

In the wavefront application, also known as 'eagle eye' among the public, light scattering and deviations within the eye are measured and laser treatment is adjusted accordingly. When these deviations are corrected with the wavefront technique, treatment appropriate to the person's own eye structure is achieved.

Why No Touch Laser?

  • The treatment takes place without device contact with the eyes.
  • Treatment is given to both eyes in the same session.
  • The eyes are not closed after the treatment.
  • It can be applied to patients with thin corneas. .
  • It can be applied to myopia, hyperopia and astigmatism.
  • There is no need to remove any layer from the eye.
  • Since there is no incision, the possibility of dry eyes is minimal after the procedure.
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  • It can be applied to higher numbers depending on the patient's eye structure.

No Touch Laser in the Press / Click for Information


TransPRK (No Touch Laser) treatment was first used in Germany and is currently It is applied in all European Union countries, Japan, Russia, America and many other countries, approved by official authorities.

In our country, this treatment is also applied in some of the private sector hospitals and some of the Training and Research Hospitals affiliated with the Ministry of Health.< /p>

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Scientific Literature Regarding the No Touch Laser (TransPRK) Method

1. Advanced Surface Laser Ablation: A True No-Touch Technique, June 2011

M. Aslanides, MD, PHD, MBA, FRCOPHTH; S. Padroni, MD, MRCOPHTH, MSc. Cataract & Refractive Surgery Today Europe, Supplement, June 2011.

2. Single-Step Transepithelial PRK (Trans-PRK) vs Alcohol-Assisted PRK and Compound Astigmatism Correction.

Kaluzny BJ, Cieslinska I, Mosquera SA, Verma S. Medicine, February 2016.

3. A pharmaceutical modification of pain and epithelial healing in contemporary transepithelial all-surface laser ablation (ASLA)

Ioannis M Aslanides, Vasilis D Selimis, Nikolaos V Bessis, Panagiotis N Georgoudis. Clinical Ophthalmology, 2015

4. One-Step Transepithelial Photorefractive Keratectomy (Trans-PRK) With C as an Early Treatment for LASIK Flap Buttonhole Formation.

Abdulaal MR, Wehbe HA, Awwad ST. Journal of Refractive Surgery, January 2015.

5. Pain, wound healing and refractive comparison of mechanical and transepithelial debridement in photorefractive keratectomy (Trans-PRK) for myopia: Results of 1 year follow-up.

Celik U, Bozkurt E, Celik B, Demirok A, Yilmaz OF. Contact Lens Anterior Eye. July 28, 2014.

6. Introducing a new technology for transepithelial surface ablation (TransPRK).

Sajjad Mughal, Arif Sokwala, Vaishali Patel and Amir Hamid describe the latest method, a new addition to the armory for surface ablations. Optician, November 2014.

7. Comparison of Clinical Results between Transepithelial Photorefractive Keratectomy and Brush Photorefractive Keratectomy.

Hyunseung Kang, MD, Chul Myong Choe, MD, Tae Hoon Choi, MD, PhD, Se Kyung Kim, MD. ournal of Korean Ophthalmological Society, September 2014.

8. A Clinical and Confocal Microscopic Comparison of Transepithelial PRK (Trans-PRK) and LASEK for Myopia.

Safak Korkmaz, Kamil Bilgihan, Sabahattin Sul, Ahmet Hondur. Journal of Ophthalmology. July 2014.

9. Transepithelial photorefractive keratectomy (Trans-PRK) versus conventional alcohol-assisted photorefractive keratectomy (PRK) for correction of mild and moderate myopia.

Waleed A. Ghobashy, Mohamed E. Shahin, Karem A. Kolkailah. Journal of Egyptian Ophthalmological Society, June 2014.

10. On-line pachymetry outcome of ablation in aberration free mode TransPRK.

Adib-Moghaddam S, Arba-Mosquera S, Salmanian B, Omidvari AH, Noorizadeh F. European Journal of Ophthalmology, June 2014.

11. Spectral OCT with speckle contrast reduction for evaluation of the healing process after PRK and transepithelial PRK (TransPRK).

Kaluzny BJ, Szkulmowski M, Bokowska DM, Wojtkowski M , Gora M, Wojtkowski M. Biomedical Optical Express, April 2014.

12. Transepithelial Photorefractive Keratectomy (TransPRK) with Cross-linking for Keratoconus.

AN Mukherjee, V. Selimis and I. Aslanides. The Open Ophthalmology Journal, October 2013.

13. Theoretical analyzes of the refractive implications of trans-epithelial PRK (TransPRK) ablations

Arba Mosquera S, Awwad ST, British Journal of Ophthalmology, July 2013. small>

14. Consecutive myopia correction with transepithelial (TransPRK) versus alcohol-assisted photorefractive keratectomy (PRK) in contralateral eyes.

MHA Luger, MD; T. Ewering, Dipl-Ing (FH); S.Arba-Mosquera, MSc, PhD. Journal of Cataract & Refractive Surgery, August 2012.

15. Transepithelial photorefractive keratectomy (TransPRK) mode using SCHWIND ESIRIS excimer laser.

Dong-Mei Wang; Yi Du; Guang-Sheng Chen; Liu-Song Tang, and Jian-Feng He. International Journal of Ophthalmology, June 2012.

16. Comparison of single-step reverse transepithelial all-surface (TransPRK) laser ablation (ASLA) to alcohol-assisted photorefractive keratectomy (PRK).

M. Aslanides, S. Padroni, S. Arba Mosquera, A. Ioannides, A. Mukherjee. Clinical Ophthalmology, June 2012.

17. Transepithelial photorefractive keratectomy (TransPRK) : Clinical Results

Fadlallah A, Fahed D, Khalil K, Dunia I, Menassa J, El Rami H, Chlela E, Fahed S. Journal of Cataract & Refractive Surgery, October 2011.

18. Simultaneous aspheric wavefront-guided transepithelial photorefractive keratectomy (TransPRK) and phototherapeutic keratectomy (PRK) to correct aberrations and refractive errors after corneal surgery

M. Camellin, MD; S. Arba Mosquera, MSc. Journal of Cataract & Refractive Surgery, July 2010.

19. Laser corneal refractive surgery in the twenty-first century: a review of the impact of refractive surgery on high-order aberrations (and vice versa).

S. Arba Mosquera, MC Arbelaez, D. de Ortueta. Journal of Modern Optics, July 2010.

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