Over this past summer, I was fortunate enough to be given the opportunity to deliver a speech to the State University of New York (SUNY) College of Optometry residency class of 2019.
A 39-year-old male attended the clinic seeking a second opinion for a right-eye problem for which he had been treated elsewhere.
The task of diagnosing normal-tension glaucoma can be challenging and illusive. I have debated (and ultimately argued for) its very existence in lecture presentations.
The Diabetic Retinopathy Clinical Research Network (DRCR.net) supports the identification, design, and implementation of multicenter clinical research initiatives focused on diabetes-induced retinal disorders
Over the years, we have managed many patients with keratoconus during every stage of the disease, from initial diagnosis to specialty contact lens fitting to end-stage treatment with corneal transplantation.
A 55-year-old white male attended the clinic for evaluation with a vague chief complaint of reduced vision in each eye.
I was never any good at those search-and-find books as a kid. Where’s Waldo eluded me for years. As an adult, my own children have much more of a knack for it than I ever did (or do to this day).
A 55-year-old female had been followed for several months for a macular hole in the right eye. She returned for a scheduled visit and reported no change in visual acuity— the left eye had been and remained uninvolved.
A 65-year-old Caucasian male presented as a work-in appointment with a chief complaint of sudden painless vision loss in the right eye, gradually worsening over the prior week.