May 15, 2011


ARVO Report

12th Annual ARVO Report

The research presented at the 2011 ARVO meeting will shape the way clinicians care for patients.


CATT, VEGF Trap-Eye, nutritional supplements, PHP and new treatments for DME were some of the most important retinal care topics discussed this year at ARVO.

Cataract & Refractive Surgery

Researchers present new insights on the femtosecond laser, intrastromal procedures, surgical correction of astigmatism and corneal collagen crosslinking.


Glaucoma researchers presented recent developments related to nerve fiber layer thickness, topical therapy, imaging and other important issues.


New research on contact lenses, dry eye and corneal infection are the focus of high-interest topics at ARVO this year.

Contact Lenses

Contact Lens Training Today

Help patients perfect their insertion and removal technique, and both you and the patients will reap the benefits.



Life Lessons for New Grads

Lesson #1: The real world can be terrifying. Lesson #2: Pie makes it better.

Clinical Quandaries

Case of the Troubled Teen

Extensive corneal neovascularization in this 16-year-old patient is cause for concern. But what’s the diagnosis?

Coding Connection

The Price of Ignorance

Think the cost of education is expensive? Try ignorance.

Cornea and Contact Lens Q & A

Doxy: Use with Caution

Here are the things we must consider prior to prescribing therapy for rosacea.

Diagnostic Quiz

Too Much Time in the Sun?

What's your diagnosis?

Letters to the Editor

News Review


Too Much of a Good Thing?

Information is limitless. What we need now is a good filter to sift it all through.

Product Review

Product Review

May 2011

Retina Quiz

An Immediate Threat?

This HIV-positive patient presented complaining of poor vision. Is her eyesight in imminent danger?

Review of Systems

Excess Weight and Obesity: Part 1

People living with excess weight are increasingly showing up in our practices. What is our role in addressing this epidemic?

Therapeutic Review

Could Less Be More (Part 2)?

Don't get too fancy when you're treating a patient with a corneal laceration.