The worldwide problem of visual impairment is set to increase, as we are seeing increased longevity in developed countries. This will produce a crisis in vision care unless concerted action is taken. Current Trends in Ophthalmology is a valuable resource for any medical professional seeking to stay informed and up-to-date regarding developments in this dynamic specialty. It is an international peer-reviewed journal for ophthalmologists and visual science specialists describing clinical investigations, clinical observations, and clinically relevant laboratory investigations related to ophthalmology. This reader-friendly, resource provides a powerful, broad-based perspective on the most important advances from throughout the world literature.

Aim and Scope

Current Trends in Ophthalmology cover key subjects such as cataract surgery and lens implantation; glaucoma; retinal, vitreous and macular disorders; corneal and external disorders; refractive surgery; oculoplastic and orbital surgery; neuro-ophthalmology; and ocular manifestations of systemic disease. The journal provides a convenient and thorough review of the field and will be of interest to researchers, clinicians and other healthcare professionals alike. The journal’s aim is to serve the scientific community by publishing articles on recent developments in diagnosing and treating ophthalmologic, neurologic, endocrine, inflammatory, and neoplastic conditions affecting the oculomotor and visual systems.

Current Trends in Ophthalmology provide a platform where the providers will be better able to understand (and diagnose, manage, or treat) the post-cataract surgery endophtalmitis, axial length scanning, retinal detachment due to macular hole in high myopia, proliferative vitreoretinopathy, central Eales disease, lead poisoning, infectious crystalline keratopathy and endophthalmitis, orbital hydatid disease, branch retinal artery occlusion, amniotic membrane grafting for conjunctival defect, acute comitant strabismis after chalazion incision, pseudophakic glaucoma after clear lens extraction for high myopia, orbital tuberculosis, and linear nevus sebaceus syndrome.