case-study-page
knowledge

Take the Spot® Vision Screener Challenge

Young children are difficult to screen effectively in primary care settings using chart-based visual acuity methods, which can result in low completion rates and false positive results.1 When instrument-based vision screening is adopted in primary care offices, it can reduce screening time and achieve up to 87% vision screening completion rates compared to only 39% with chart-based screening.2

Are you ready to see how smarter technology can mean measurable improvements to your vision screening program?

We’ll ship a Spot Vision Screener to you for a free 2-week trial to try before you buy. Our Hillrom vision screening consultants will walk you through the technology to make sure you experience the difference only Spot Vision Screener can offer. Your consultant can also provide pricing and purchase options.

Needs Alt Text

“Instrument-based vision screening can be very easily integrated into your clinic workflow. All you really need is the photoscreener and a dimly lit room. It can take seconds to minutes—it takes away the need for you or your medical assistant [to check] to see if a child is peeking around the occluder, if they really understand what you’re asking them to do, or if they just simply memorized all the symbols on the chart.”

— Melissa M. Wong, MD Pediatric Ophthalmologist, New Hampshire Eye Associates

References

  1. Children’s Eye Foundation. A Practical Guide for Primary Care Physicians: Instrument-Based Vision Screening.
  2. Demonstrated Improvement in Pediatric Care Compared to Chart-Based Screening.