Displaying items by tag: school of optometry

The annual InfantSEE® Day pediatric eye examinations are designed to ensure eye and vision care becomes an essential part of infant wellness.
A School of Optometry researcher is beginning a study that could help uncover therapies to slow or stop vision loss.
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Two UAB optometrists have been named among international top productive authors in dry eye disease research.
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The School of Optometry is offering cutting-edge treatment options in myopia, or nearsightedness, for pediatric patients.
The School of Optometry ranked third nationally in research funding and second nationally in basic biomedical research funding.
Vision therapy plays a key role in developing the visual system to help with focusing and eye coordination.
The ESFA was founded in 1997 after the sale of the Callahan Eye Hospital to UAB, and has a mission of awarding grants to nonprofits conducting vision research, education and patient care.
Following a few simple guidelines can help make Halloween fun, not scary, for teens and kids.
UAB’s annual Gift of Sight program provides free eye care to underinsured Birmingham residents for the holiday season.
UAB’s student body grew nearly 7 percent year-over-year with gains in every school, the College of Arts and Sciences, and the Honors College. UAB also enrolled its largest and most academically prepared freshman class.
Patients, students, faculty and staff joined together at the University of Alabama at Birmingham School of Optometry to view the 2017 solar eclipse.
Andrew D. Pucker, O.D., Ph.D., gives tips on safe use of contact lenses, including advice on travel, swimming and UV rays.
nycu graphic 2A UAB optometrist and ophthalmologist provide advice on how to protect your eyes while viewing the solar eclipse.
Works of art created by children with visual impairments, blindness and deaf blindness are on exhibition at The Edge of Chaos at UAB, and some works are available for purchase.
UAB personalizes treatment for dry eye patients with the expansion of clinic and development of guidelines for diagnosis and treatment.
Brian Samuels, M.D., says there is an increase of eye pressure throughout the morning, and that pressure comes and goes throughout the day. This fluctuation is a known risk factor for the progression of glaucoma.
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