*All required fields must be completed. Please include non-medical questions and correspondence only. If you are having a medical emergency, please call 9-1-1 or go directly to the Emergency Room.To schedule an appointment, please contact our office at Jacksonville 800.237.3846, Daytona Beach 800.555.6590, Lake Mary 877.357.3846. Our regular office hours are 8AM to 5PM Monday through Friday.
*All required fields must be completed. Please include non-medical questions and correspondence only. If this is an emergency referral, please contact our office directly, Jacksonville 800.237.3846, Daytona Beach 800.555.6590, Lake Mary 877.357.3846. Our regular office hours are 8AM to 5PM Monday through Friday.
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Daytona Beach 800.555.6590
Lake Mary 877.357.3846
Our regular office hours are:
Monday - Friday 8AM to 5PM.
Diplomate, American Board of Ophthalmology
Diplomate, National Board of Medical Examiners
American Academy of Ophthalmology (AAO)
American Society of Retina Specialists (ASRS)
Dr. Barnes recently contributed to a full length article and publication in Ophthalmology Retina, American Academy of Ophthalmology:
Pentosan polysulfate maculopathy versus inherited macular dystrophies: comparative assessment with multimodal imaging
To evaluate whether pentosan polysulfate maculopathy manifests distinctive characteristics that permit differentiation from hereditary maculopathies with multimodal fundus imaging.
Emory Eye Center databases were queried for the following International Classification of Diseases (ICD) codes between May 20, 2014 through October 22, 2019: 362.70 (unspecified hereditary retinal dystrophy), 362.74 + H35.52 (pigmentary retinal dystrophy), 362.76 +H35.54 (dystrophies primarily involving the retinal pigment epithelium), and H35.50 (unspecified macular degeneration).
Fundus images for each patient were evaluated, including color fundus photographs, fundus autofluorescence images, and spectral domain optical coherence tomography images. Cases with imaging sufficient for diagnostic classification were analyzed. Masked graders classified patient images accordingly: A – Highly suggestive of PPS maculopathy, B—Some features resembling PPS maculopathy but not classic, C—Clearly distinct from PPS maculopathy.
Alexander C. Barnes, MD, Adam M. Hanif, MD, Nieraj Jain, MD. Published: May 20, 2020. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.oret.2020.05.008. Article Link please click here.
Dr. Barnes enjoys tennis, golf, movies, and spending time with his family.