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Parents

Your baby's developing eyes
Guide to good vision
Common terms about eye health
Why should I take my baby to an InfantSEE™ provider?
Eye problems that ‘the system’ is missing now
Why do you suggest getting the eyes tested at 6 months?
Preparing for a trip to the optometrist
What the optometrist is looking for during the assessment


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Did You Know?

Of the three to four million babies born every year in the United States, 1 in 20,000 has retinoblastoma, 1 in 25 will develop strabismus, and 1 in 30 will develop amblyopia.

Parents' Center

Cooing, sitting up, and crawling are signs that your baby is growing. Your baby’s vision has stages of development too, but the signs marking progress are not so obvious.

For many months to come, those little eyes will be the windows she uses to learn almost everything about her new world.

It’s up to you to help her develop properly, and ensure that she sees her new world clearly and accurately.

Many eye conditions have no symptoms that can be identified by a parent or in a well baby check-up. Early detection is the best way to ensure your child has healthy eyes and appropriate development of vision- now and in the future.

We can help.

InfantSEE®, developed by the American Optometric Association and The Vision Care Institute of Johnson & Johnson Vision Care Inc., is a public health program designed to ensure that eye and vision care becomes an integral part of infant wellness care to improve a child’s quality of life. We feel so strongly about the importance of healthy vision that participating member optometrists will provide a no-cost comprehensive infant eye and vision assessment within the first year of life.

The program launched in June 2005.

Optometry Cares' mission is to expand eye health and vision care access to everyone in the United States in order to enhance human performance and quality of life.

Optometry Cares - The AOA Foundation manages six entities including InfantSEE®, VISION USA, Optometry's Fund for Disaster Relief, Endowment Fund and Archives and Museum of Optometry.

InfantSEE® Program Sponsors

Call InfantSEE® Toll Free
888-396-EYES (3937)