Built in 1984, the Kingston Surgery Center was the first ambulatory surgery facility in Pennsylvania. The surgeons, nurses and technicians at our center are eye surgery professionals with one clear purpose: to provide you with the highest quality eye care available in an environment where your comfort and convenience are our highest priority. In 1998, the doctors of Eye Care Specialists partnered with the Kingston Surgery Center as part of their commitment to serving Northeastern Pennsylvania.Learn More
Kingston Surgery Center is committed to ensuring that your experience with us is relaxed and worry-free, from consultation through recovery. To assist us, we ask that you read and comply with all guidelines.
At Kingston Surgery Center, your time is as valuable to us as it is to you. Upon scheduling your surgery, a member of our staff will provide you with the required forms to fill out. We encourage you to take time to complete these before arriving on day of surgery, so that we may care for you promptly. If you happen to misplace any of the provided forms, duplicates are available for download.
Kingston Surgery Center accepts most major insurances. As a courtesy to you, we will bill your insurance carrier for you; however, we cannot tell you what your policy will cover. Since your insurance policy and coverage is between you and your carrier, we urge you to contact them prior to your procedure. You will be responsible for any co-pays and/or deductibles. We accept cash, check, credit card and CareCredit.
Cataracts are the world’s leading cause of blindness. Everyone is at risk for cataracts, but factors like age, UV ray exposure and smoking can cause cataracts to develop faster. Researchers are still studying the components that factor into cataract form
You’ve probably heard of cataracts, but how much do you really know about them? If eyesight is the most precious of all our five senses, it would only make sense that we understand the basics of the most common eye disease.
Patients with diseases like glaucoma traditionally use medicated eye drops twice each day to maintain a safe level of intraocular pressure. Unfortunately, only five percent of the drug in the eye drops actually makes it to the cornea.