Determining article credibility can be difficult. One OD gives her four tips to determine if a study follow-up article is fact or fiction.
Tracy Schroeder Swartz, OD, MS, FAAO
In the final part of her three-part series on cosmetic dangers, Tracy Schroeder-Swartz, OD, MS, FAAO, explains the importance of keeping patients informed of cosmetic dangers and how to properly report cosmetic problems.
In Part 2 of her three-part series on cosmetic dangers, Tracy Schroeder-Swartz, OD, MS, FAAO, focuses on the dangers found in cosmetics—particularly cosmetics banned by the FDA and those that may exacerbate ocular surface disease.
In Part 1 of her three-part series on cosmetic dangers, Tracy Schroeder-Swartz, OD, MS, FAAO, outlines what types of cosmetic products are available and what they do.
I thought I would create office policies to control my office life because the patients will follow my long list of rules just like my children listen to rules at home. Feel free to use it at your office.
Here are a couple of tips our practice uses to celebrate the Halloween fun safely and successfully.
I live in Madison, AL, one mile from the Marshall Space Center, where all the kids go to space camp. My son has been there five times and can give you the full tour of the facility. I also live one mile from Redstone Arsenal, which I can tell you firsthand has cows and missiles on it.
I give you my “three cheers for optometry,” a list of ways optometrists can do great things.