Prevent vision loss and learning disabilities.
GoCheck Kids is the only comprehensive vision screening solution that meets the AAP vision screening guidelines¹ from 6 months to early elementary school.
1 in 5 children are at risk for vision disorders that can lead to permanent vision loss and learning disabilities.²
Meets AAP Vision Screening Policy Statement
AAP recommends annual photoscreening beginning as early as age 1 and visual acuity beginning at age 4.¹
GoCheck Kids has been clinically validated by leading pediatric ophthalmologists. The technology has been optimized to avoid over-referring.³
What Your Peers Are Saying
“GoCheck Kids enabled us to stop missing kids and deliver on the AAP’s guidelines in the most cost- and time-efficient manner. To provide the best care for your kids, vision screen with GoCheck. Your parents will appreciate it.”
Dr. Natasha Burgert – Pediatrician
“As much as 80% of early learning is visual, and early vision issues can lead to learning disabilities. Pediatricians have long needed a reliable, fast, and cost-efficient way to detect vision risks affecting almost 1 in 4 children. GoCheck Kids has met this need with their innovative smartphone solution.”
Dr. Alan Greene – Pediatrician
Over 1,500 Pediatricians Use And Trust GoCheck Kids
Are You Confidently Screening Kids?
How the Technology Works
Leverages the camera and flash of a smartphone to capture the red reflex. Using sophisticated software and algorithms, we identify the majority of vision risks in children.
Supports multiple digital workflows and provides 2-way EHR interfaces for larger practices.
With zero upfront costs, unlimited utilization, and a flat monthly fee, your practice is immediately cash-flow positive. Photoscreening is often eligible for third-party reimbursement.
1. American Academy of Pediatrics Committee on Practice and Ambulatory Medicine, Section on Ophthalmology, American Association of Certified Orthoptists, American Association for Pediatric Ophthalmology and Strabismus, American Academy of Ophthalmology. Visual system assessment in infants, children, and young adults by pediatricians: policy statement. Pediatrics. 2016;137:1-3.
2. Donahue SP, Arthur B, Neely DE, Arnold RW, Silbert D, Rubin JR. Guidelines for automated preschool vision screening: A 10-year, evidence-based update. J AAPOS. 2013;17(1):4-8
3. Arnold RW, Armitage MD. Performance of four new photoscreeners on pediatric patients with high risk amblyopia. J Pediatric Ophthalmol Strabismus. 2014;51(1):46-52.