Contact Lens Innovations: Spread the Word

Main Article Content

Chad M Rosen

Abstract

Just as we see changes taking place in the healthcare system, we are also seeing changes take place within the publishing industry.  Historically, access to peer-reviewed research and papers has been limited to those who pay membership fees to individual organizations or those working in academic institutions.  As healthcare continues to change and universities are increasing the amount evidence-based medicine taught, a larger emphasis is placed on the scientific method and how to evaluate credible research.  For those wanting to expand upon their education, access to scientific research can be difficult to obtain.  Open-access journals have provided a platform in which individuals can easily stay up-to-date on information in his or her specialty.

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How to Cite
1.
Rosen CM. Contact Lens Innovations: Spread the Word. JCLRS [Internet]. 2017Sep.18 [cited 2021Jun.17];1(1):1-. Available from: https://jclrs.org/index.php/JCLRS/article/view/8
Section
Original Article
Author Biography

Chad M Rosen, Michigan College of Optometry

Dr. Chad Rosen is an Assistant Professor at the Michigan College of Optometry (MCO).  After attending the University of North Dakota for undergraduate education, where he obtained a Bachelor of Business Administration and majored in Entrepreneurship, he received his Optometry degree from Pacific University College of Optometry (PUCO).  He then completed a residency in Cornea and Contact Lens at PUCO and went on to complete two years of Fellowship at MCO’s Vision Research Institute.  He is also a Fellow of the American Academy of Optometry (FAAO).  Additionally, Chad has received the VISTAKON Award of Excellence in Contact Lens Patient Care and the George Mertz Contact Lens Residency Award.

Dr. Rosen teaches at MCO in Ocular Anatomy & Physiology, portions of Practice Management, Environmental Vision, and Clinical Problem Solving.  He also is an attending doctor for the students, providing clinical care to patients.  He has been involved in a variety of research projects, including: oxygen permeability and the effects of corneal swelling with scleral lenses, difference in scleral anatomical elevation, line of sight vs. optical alignment of soft multi-focal contact lenses, and comparison of visual performance between gray neutral density tinted contact lenses and clear contact lenses.  He has also had the opportunity to lecture at various meetings around the country on a variety of topics within the contact lens community.