Videos from the Advanced Ocular Imaging Program

Retina-International video features MCW AOIP Director

Joseph Carroll, PhD, describes the value of partnerships between patients and researchers.

The NEI Audacious Goals Initiative: Developing Next-Generation Tools for Imaging the Eye

Joseph Carroll, PhD, and Alfredo Dubra, PhD, discuss the importance of advanced retinal imaging to the NEI goal of restoring vision through regeneration of the retina.

Ben Sajdak featured in UW-Oshkosh alumni news video

In this video Ben reflects on the benefits of his UW-Oshkosh education and how it prepared him for a rigorous PhD program at MCW.

Judy E. Kim, MD, and medical students highlight a new telemedicine program in Milwaukee

Telemedicine to Improve Eye Health among Latinos (TIEHL) is featured in this video including narration by MCW medical students, Matt Braza and Nathan Mathews.

Ophthalmic adaptive optics installed at University College London (UCL)

AOIP members build an AOSLO at UCL. Used to examine individuals with inherited retinal degenerations, this imaging tool is a welcome addition to UCL's research program.

Joseph Carroll, PhD, explains adaptive optics

Joseph Carroll, PhD, explains how adaptive optics imaging is used to compare normal and diseased retinas.

Historic first images of rod photoreceptors in the living human eye

Alfredo Dubra, PhD, reports on the adaptive optics techniques critical for early detection of eye disease.
Joseph Carroll on BBC Video_Image Text Split

Carroll on Adaptive Optics

Joseph Carroll, PhD describes the first viewing of the photoreceptor cells of the living retina.

Alfredo Dubra, PhD, and the Catalyst for a Cure team describe glaucoma research

A short video reporting research progress from the Catalyst for a Cure, a multi-year collaborative project funded by Glaucoma Research Foundation.
Retina Photreceptors from the forvea

Adaptive Optics Photoreceptor Montage

A high resolution movie of a subject's retina recorded during an imaging session. This movie shows light reflected from a central part of the retina, called the fovea. Each bright spot in this movie corresponds to a cone photoreceptor.