Glaucoma & Complex Cataract Surgery Series 1 (CME)

Video presentation series on glaucoma and complex cataract surgeries and management of post-filtering surgeries complications 

Statement of Educational Need, Target Audience, and Learning Objectives:

Reading textbooks, papers, and attending didactic lectures are great resources to learn about managing complex cataract and glaucoma diseases and their postoperative complications, but observing the actual techniques on real patients is more educational. Additionally, surgical videos cut out all the unnecessary material in the books and papers and are less time consuming. Ophthalmologists do not always have opportunities to observe other surgeons performing surgeries after their residency and ophthalmologists do not always have up-to-date knowledge and strategies needed to update their practices regarding emerging surgical techniques.

The goal of this video series is to explain the preferred surgical techniques in a short period of time for ophthalmologists to implement them in their patient care system. The videos cover a diverse array of topics in cataract and glaucoma surgeries with the primary target audience being comprehensive ophthalmologists who routinely treat or refer the patients with the conditions covered in the videos. Ophthalmologists in glaucoma fellowship and the glaucoma specialist at the beginning of their career benefit form observing variety of conditions, complications, and surgical interventions discussed. The videos demonstrate:

(a)   Complex cataract and intraocular lens surgeries in glaucoma patients

(b)   Filtering surgeries (trabeculectomy, tube shunt, and xen stent)

(c)   Management of early and late postoperative complications of filtering surgeries

(d)   Bleb related-complications management

At the end of the course, participants should be able to:

·       Articulate the steps of filtering surgeries.

·       Demonstrate the steps in managing the complications of the filtering surgeries.

·       Explain various surgical techniques in managing co-existing complex cataract and glaucoma. 

Accreditation Statement: 

The Wills Eye Hospital is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to provide continuing medical education for physicians.  

The Wills Eye Hospital designates this internet enduring material activity for a maximum of 1.0 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits.  Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.

Full Disclosure Policy

All faculty participating in continuing medical education programs sponsored by Wills Eye Hospital are expected to disclose to the program audience any real or apparent conflict(s) of interest related to the content of their presentation(s). Full disclosure will be made at the program.

Disclosure of Financial Relationships

The planners and faculty of this CME activity have no relevant financial relationships to disclose.

Evaluation

The effectiveness of this educational activity will be monitored periodically. Physicians and other health care professionals seeking AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)™ for this activity must complete the CME evaluation survey. Certificates will only be issued to those who complete the survey.

This program has not received any commercial support.

 
To view this course, please log in or register.

Course Content

Reza Razeghinejad, MD
Xen Explanation and Trabeculectomy
Xen explanation and Tube Shunt Surgery
Tube revision and Conjunctival Advancement
Bleb Revision and Tube Shunt Surgery
Baerveldt Shunt in a Patient with Silicon Filled Eye
Ahmed Shunt Explantation and Inferonasal Baervedlt 350 Implantation
Phacotube in a Patient with Neovascular Glaucoma, Hyphema, and Posterior Synechia
Monocular, Uveitic and Closed Angle Glaucoma Case with Phaco, in Tube in Sulcus and ST Tube Revision
Fibrin Glue for Profuse Conjunctival Bleeding Following Tube Shunt Surgery in a Patient On Anticoagu
Exposed Baerveldt Explantation, Rotational Conjunctival Flap to Cover the Patch Over Staphyloma, Ahe
Phaco Tube in A High Myopic, Open Angle Glaucoma Patient with Lens Subluxation and Vitreous Prolapse
Phacotube in a Patient with Corneal Opacity

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