Let’s face it, dry eye will only become more prominent in our practices by the year 2030. It is estimated that over 61 million patients will reach geriatric ages and need extensive medical care.1
Technology and innovation has improved many aspects of health care and eye care, including ocular aesthetics.
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.
Sjögren’s syndrome (SS) was named after Henrik Sjögren, MD, a Swedish ophthalmologist.
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Myopia is expected to become a leading cause of permanent blindness around the world.1
Myopia is a disease—not a refractive error anymore, says Pamela Lowe, OD, FAAO, at Vision Expo East in New York City.
Dry eye disease has recently been redefined as a multifactorial disease of the ocular surface characterized by a loss of homeostasis of the tear film and accompanied by ocular symptoms.1
Optic nerve swelling or edema can be an intimidating finding in the primary eyecare clinic.
The incidence of progressive myopia and degenerative myopia is increasing by epidemic proportions and has been increasing over the past several decades.1