- PO-Cornea Conundrums: A Review of Corneal Procedures and Case Presentations
- PO-Cryosurgery for Optometric Surgeons: A safe, non-invasive, non-aerosolizing approach to periocular lesion removal in the COVID-19 era.
- PO-Current Trends in Presbyopia (Dysfunctional Lens Syndrome) Management: Trends From Drops to Glasses to Contacts to Surgical Procedures
- PO-Cutting Edge Cataract Care: Cases and Considerations
- PO-Effective Cataract Co-management in 5 Easy Steps
- PO-Endothelial Keratoplasty - What's New
- PO-Essentials of Surgical Ophthalmic Pathology for the Optometric Lid Surgeon
- PO-Extended Depth of Focus Lenses and Drops
- PO-LASIK Refractive Surgery: When Failing to Plan is Planning to Fail
- PO-Management of Early Cataract Surgery Complications
- PO-Marrying a Lens to an Eye: Matchmaking in the Modern IOL Landscape
- PO-Pearls for Managing Keratoconus with CXL: Corneal Collagen Crosslinking
- PO-Suturing Techniques for Optometric Surgeons
- PO-The Surgical Management of the Anterior Segment The OD's Role
- PO-The Surgical Minute: What Every OD Needs to Know
- PO-Utilizing Comprehensive Refractive Surgery to Maximize Vision
PO-How Do We Pick the Best Intraocular Lens?
This course will explore the role of the optometrist in taking an active role in choosing a patient's intraocular lens (IOL) when comanaging their cataract surgery. Discussion will include a theoretical review of IOL calculation formulae and a practical approach to calculating the optimal IOL for a patient's cataract surgery. Advanced IOL calculations (toric, post refractive, etc) will be demonstrated via case presentations and will include discussion of the optics of the latest premium IOLs
Robert Stutman, 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.