Spokane Eye Surgery Center
Spokane's Leading Ambulatory Eye Surgery Center
What to Expect
Eye surgery is more safe, comfortable, and convenient than ever before. Spokane Eye Clinic's Surgery Center features the newest technology and surgical techniques for eye diseases. Our out-patient facility maximizes patient comfort and convenience while minimizing cost.
Patients and their families are greeted in the reception area of the state-of-the-art facility and taken back to the pre-op area. While sitting in mobile reclining chairs which make it easy to wheel into the surgery suite, patients are prepped for surgery. Patients remain in the mobile reclining chair until they are released from the recovery area.
Surgeons and staff have an immense amount of experience. Over 10,000 procedures are done in our state-of-the-art ambulatory/outpatient surgery center. Devoted exclusively to eye surgery, it includes five fully equipped operating rooms, pre-op and recovery areas, and a separate laser vision center staffed by Registered Nurses.
Billing & Insurance
Spokane Eye Clinic works with more than 400 insurance companies and bills them directly. So, if you have insurance questions, we will be able to help. The FAQs page for billing and insurance answers many frequently-asked questions and our billing department is available for additional questions, (509) 456-8150.
The Surgery Clinic is located on the 3rd floor of the Downtown Clinic at 427 S. Bernard near the hospital district in Spokane with easy access from both directions of I-90 via the Division Street Exits.
To reach the Surgery Center, call (509) 456-8150
January 8, 2019
Spokane Eye Clinic is a community of people dedicated to the care of people from around the region and their vision. Start a rewarding new career with Spokane Eye Clinic and discover the joys of helping others see the same beautiful world you do! Check out our current openings on our website.
December 14, 2018
Some people think Nerf darts are safe because they’re ‘soft.’ But three patients at the heart of a medical report all had days or weeks of pain and blurred vision from toy dart injuries.
The report, published in BMJ Case Reports, reinforces what that the American Academy of Ophthalmology has said many times. Projectile toys are not safe. The three cases, treated at Moorfield’s Eye Hospital in the United Kingdom, underscore the serious nature of eye injuries during playtime.