Eye Care Hawaii

The eye is the jewel of the body.

- Henry David Thoreau

Aloha kakou!

Welcome to Eye Care Hawaii. With highly trained eye care specialists and a focus on Hilo, we view your eyes as windows not just to your health, but also to your culture, your environment, and how you experience the world.

With this in mind, we treat you and your eyes with uncompromising care and compassion. Our facilities feature state-of-the-art vision technology and procedures, while our doctors and staff ensure that every office visit, treatment, and follow-up is a positive experience for every patient.

Visit Eye Care Hawaii today and see how we can give you a clearer, brighter outlook on life.




ECH Technician, Jaynice Akaka, Earns Title of Certified Paraoptometric

Life Care Center of Hilo will be hosting their 19th annual Early Signs Health Fair on September 9 from 10:00AM to 2:00PM. This free event will host physicians and companies across a variety of health categories to answer questions, provide information, and provide complimentary services.

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Mahalo for Voting Eye Care Hawaii Best of Hawaii East 2017!

Eye Care Hawaii is honored to be recognized as the Best of Hawaii East by the Hawaii Tribune Herald. More than 50,000 votes were cast across the state for favorite people, places, and businesses in East Hawaii.

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Are New Glasses on Your Child's Back-to-School List?

Children can be tough on their glasses, but there are many easy and smart ways to make your purchase last longer. Eye Care Hawaii's has top 5 recommendations to make the most of your child's frame and keep them seeing clearly.

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A Case of Dangerous Eye Rubbing: Eye Care Hawaii & ProKera Help Save a Man's Vision

A 48-year-old male was working outside when debris blew into his eyes; he remembered rubbing his eyes to get it out. Over the next few days, his left eye became increasingly red, painful, and sensitive to light. An eye exam at Eye Care Hawaii revealed reduced visual acuity and a marginal corneal ulcer in the left eye. This was an open sore on the outer edge of the cornea. A ProKera lens was applied to the eye, and the patient was started on antibiotic eye drops to be used every few hours. The lens was worn for three days before removal. After one week, his eye returned to normal. He was relieved that the simple mistake of rubbing his eyes did not result in permanent eye damage.

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