Lasik Malpractice Lawyers

Lasik Lawsuits in New Jersey

Lasik is an elective ophthalmologic surgical procedure where the eye surgeon uses a small blade or a laser to cut a flap on the patient’s cornea, peels back the corneal flap, and then uses a laser to reshape the underlying corneal tissue. The purpose is to change the curvature of the patient’s cornea so the patient will no longer need to use contact lenses or eyeglasses to see clearly. The cornea can also be reshaped without cutting a flap, in procedures known as PRK and PTK.

Risks of Lasik Surgery

Often, a person who was not a proper candidate for the surgery to begin with, due to factors such as the shape or condition of the cornea (i.e., forme fruste keratoconus, pellucid marginal degeneration, suspect keratoconus, subclinical keratoconus, corneal distortion, high levels of myopia (nearsightedness), or large pupil size), was not carefully evaluated or told the true surgical risks. Poor outcomes can also result from a lack of proper attention to post-surgery issues, such as inflammation, infection, and uneven corneal tissue.

The law firm of Mazie Slater Katz & Freeman has had extensive success in Lasik malpractice lawsuits, recovering millions of dollars for our clients. Our team has obtained numerous substantial confidential recoveries, as well as settlements including a $2.1 million Lasik lawsuit settlement and numerous other million-dollar-plus settlements.

Many of our non-Lasik cases involve individuals who have lost part or all of their vision, or who have been rendered totally blind due to medical malpractice.

Lasik Malpractice Lawyers

If you or a loved one has been the victim of poor vision or blindness due to Lasik malpractice, eye malpractice, or ophthalmology malpractice, please contact Mazie Slater Katz & Freeman and one of our Lasik malpractice lawyers will contact you within twenty-four hours to discuss your case.

Lasik Malpractice Lawyers

Lasik Lawsuits in New Jersey

Lasik is an elective ophthalmologic surgical procedure where the eye surgeon uses a small blade or a laser to cut a flap on the patient’s cornea, peels back the corneal flap, and then uses a laser to reshape the underlying corneal tissue. The purpose is to change the curvature of the patient’s cornea so the patient will no longer need to use contact lenses or eyeglasses to see clearly. The cornea can also be reshaped without cutting a flap, in procedures known as PRK and PTK.

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