- NO-An Evidence-Based Approach to Unilateral Optic Nerve Edema
- NO-Cervicogenic Eye Pain - When the Eye is a Pain in the Neck!
- NO-Developing a game plan for headaches and concussion protocol
- NO-Diving Deep into Concussions
- NO-ENT for the OD: Neuro-optometric Manifestations of Paranasal Sinus Disease
- NO-Is This Really Glaucoma?: Glaucoma Masqueraders Round-up
- NO-Mechanisms of Traumatic Brain Injury
- NO-Neurologic 'Dry' Eye
- NO-Pediatric Concussion: Where have We Been and Where are We Going?
- NO-Photophobia – When Light Hurts After Brain Injury, Migraine and Beyond
- NO-Pocket Aces: Alzheimer's & AMD How to Win the Hand Before It's Dealt
- NO-Sensory Systems and Neurodegenerative Processes
- NO-Sports EYEllustrated: Keep Your Head In The Game!
- NO-Swollen Optic Nerves from the OD to the Neuro-Ophthalmologist's Perspective
- NO-TBI: Visual Evaluation and Management
- NO-What a Pain! An Optometrist's Guide to Headaches
NO-TBI/Concussion Examination Workshop for the Primary Care Practice
This workshop is designed to cover the important aspects of preparing to evaluate the tbi/concussion patient before during and after the initial examination. There is significant staff involvement that is necessary throughout the process, which is the reason that this course is open to both optometrists and paraoptometric staff members. It takes a team to provide the proper support for these patients. This course will cover hands on testing that paraoptometrics perform, as well as optometric testing. This workshop will provide information and handouts that can be taken back to the practice. It this information is new to the attendee, it will take some time to incorporate the basics of this workshop. Office meetings with staff are necessary to get everyone on board. The course will not provide therapy recommendations, but will address where to refer patients that require more specialized testing and treatment.
Carl Garbus, O.D.
Marc Taub, O.D.
Eric Ikeda, O.D.
AOA Expiration Date:
Learn about the priority federal issues that hundreds of optometrists and optometry students will take to Capitol Hill as part of optometry’s single-largest annual advocacy gathering, April 14-16, and how you can join.
Although about 13% of the U.S. population is Black, they are woefully underrepresented in optometry. They represent about 2% of practicing doctors of optometry and a little over 3% of full-time students in optometry schools and colleges, according to studies. Black doctors of optometry seek to grow those numbers.