PROSE Providers

Weill Cornell Eye Associates

Weill Cornell Medical College, New York, NY

Weill Cornell Eye Associates

Weill Cornell Eye Associates is the clinical facility of the Ophthalmology Department at Weill Cornell Medical College in New York, NY. Their state-of-the-art offices have been designed to provide exceptional patient care in a welcoming and attractive environment; they are equipped with the most advanced technologies available. The physicians and staff of Weill Cornell Eye Associates are committed to excellence in the provision of a complete range of ophthalmic services, including the diagnosis and treatment of cornea and external diseases as well as the treatment of severe dry eye and related ocular surface disorders.

Founded in 1898, and affiliated with what is now New York-Presbyterian Hospital since 1927, Weill Cornell Medical College is among the top-ranked clinical and medical research centers in the country. In addition to offering degrees in medicine, Weill Cornell also has PhD programs in biomedical research and education at the Weill Cornell Graduate School of Medical Sciences, and with neighboring Sloan-Kettering Institute and The Rockefeller University, has established a joint MD - PhD program for students to intensify their pursuit of Weill Cornell's triple mission of education, research, and patient care.

Contact Information:

Weill Cornell Eye Associates
Weill Cornell Medical College Department of Ophthalmology
1305 York Avenue, 11th and 12th Floor
New York, NY 10021

To make an appointment please call (646) 962-2020

Frequently Asked Questions for PROSE Patients.

Medical professionals: to refer a patient for BostonSight® PROSE treatment at Weill Cornell Eye Associates, please complete the referral form and fax it, with your last note, to the attention of the PROSE Clinic at 646-962-0604.

Female patient at slitlamp

Grace Rocks!

PROSE patient Grace

“I only wish we had known about PROSE sooner. Grace was a perfect candidate, and it has made such a big difference,” said Cindy. “Her eye doesn’t flare up anymore, and she can actually see out of it.” more