With all of the recent publications concerning dry eye disease, as well as updates on technology and pharmacologic agents to diagnose and treat it, many practitioners are tuning out of the conversation.
I used to show more patients the 20/15 line during a refraction. I’m not sure when I stopped doing that as much—or why. At any rate, most of my refractions stop at 20/20 these days.
Patients can benefit from a referral to a neuro-optometrist when these 5 findings are present
Scleral contact lenses are now a mainstream specialty lens modality that is embraced by optometry to manage a variety of ocular conditions.
More than 30 million people suffer from dry eye syndrome (DES), but less than 1 million are actually receiving treatment.1
Quality-of-life issues have stepped into the spotlight for glaucoma, and ophthalmologists are learning how to incorporate new insights and tools into their clinical practice.
Meet Pam Satjawatcharaphong, OD, FAAO, FSLS, Assistant clinical professor at UC Berkeley School of Optometry and President of Scleral Lens Education Society.
The silent nature of glaucoma makes the disease especially challenging, which is why Prevent Blindness is collaborating with other leading eye care groups in declaring January as National Gl
Look beyond intraocular pressure for diagnosis and treatment
Hypochlorous acid (HOCl) is the perfect weapon to fight germs. It hits hard against pathogens like Methicillin-Resistant Staphylococcus Aureus and Pseudomonas Aeroginosa.