Medical College of Wisconsin Receives NIH Grant for Assessing Photoreceptor Structure and Function in Normal and Diseased Retinae
Joseph Carroll is an Associate Professor at the Medical College of Wisconsin.
One of the major hurdles in detecting retinal disease is that by the time it can be perceived by the patient or detected with clinical tools, significant cellular damage has often already occurred.In Historic First Images of Rod Photoreceptors in the Living Human Eye
That's what's really exciting about this imaging device: it can really make a difference in a patient's life...The ability to now resolve these cells opens up new possibilities for improving care that researchers have been anticipating for a long time—such as using the information in these retinal images to aid in targeting, delivering, and evaluating therapies.In Historic First Images of Rod Photoreceptors in the Living Human Eye
Our user capabilities are primarily for research purposes, and we find it's superb for that.In New Technology: Bioptigen SDOCT Boosts Flexibility
There's not a single patient who walks through the door that you couldn't image if you needed to.In New Technology: Bioptigen SDOCT Boosts Flexibility
But for other diseases where maybe it's a more subtle disruption of say, the photoreceptor layer, it might be very valuable.In New Technology: Bioptigen SDOCT Boosts Flexibility