Microsurgical instruments have revolutionized how ophthalmologists perform procedures. One procedure that has gained particular benefit from the evolution of ophthalmic tools is IOL explantation.
I have long been an advocate of giving patients the best possible uncorrected distance vision with toric IOLs.
Editor’s Note: Welcome to “Eye Catching: Let's Chat,” a blog series featuring contributions from members of the ophthalmic community.
Hyaluronic acid (HA) hydrogels have long been recognized for their dermal and ocular wound-healing properties, ability to support stem-cell regenerative medicines, joint lubrication and cushioning, and ocular hydrating capabilities.1
In the first part of his Clinical Innovation series, Josh Mali, MD, shares how this novel home-use device is the new standard of care for AMD monitoring. Future blogs in the series will discuss the increased efficacy of patient monitoring and present case examples.
By Cheryl Guttman Krader; Reviewed by Brian A. Francis, MD
As more microinvasive glaucoma surgery (MIGS) procedures become available, surgeons are faced with decisions on adoption of new techniques.
Glaucoma specialists need to ask if cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) pressure in glaucoma matters, and if so, why, according to John Berdahl, MD.