Our vision: No person with a blinding condition, eye disease, or visual impairment should be without hope, understanding, and treatment.

The Moran Eye Center is the largest facility of its kind in the Intermountain West and offers access to more than 35 specialists. We provide leading-edge care for the full range of vision and eye conditions, including adult and pediatric retina, glaucoma, cataracts, cornea, neuro-ophthalmology, ophthalmic plastic surgery, pediatric ophthalmology, external eye diseases, and emergency services. We offer the latest advances in LASIK and refractive surgery, as well as a full range of optometry services including contact lenses and eyeglasses. Visit us at one of 11 convenient locations along the Wasatch Front.

Recent News

Moran’s Operation Sight Celebrates World Sight Day Throughout Utah

World Sight Day is an annual day of awareness held on the second Thursday of October to focus global attention on blindness and vision impairment. In the spirit of World Sight Day 2016’s theme of “Stronger Together,” the Moran Eye Center partnered with the Eye Institute of Utah and the St. George Eye Center to collectively restore sight to 28 individuals who otherwise could not afford eye care.

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Moran Eye Center Opens New Clinic in Farmington

Moran celebrated it's newest clinic location at the Farmington Health Center at Station Park. Moran physicians Brian Zaugg, MD; Alan Morgan, OD; David Dries, MD; and Griffin Jardine, MD; lead the vision healthcare team.

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Marielle Young, MD, and Mary Elizabeth Hartnett, MD, Collaborate with University of Utah Students Who Develop Video Game to Help Detect Lazy Eye

Drs. Young and Hartnett teamed up with video game developers from the University of Utah’s Entertainment Arts and Engineering program and won “Best Student Game” in the Serious Games Showcase & Challenge in Orlando, Florida, December 2015. In a recent KSL interview, Dr. Young discusses how the game helps combat lazy eye in children. Fully controlled by eye movement, the game forces the lazy eye to move around the screen, which can strengthen and help find the right balance between the eyes. Now, the game is currently undergoing clinical trials at the John A. Moran Eye Center.

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