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Suber S. Huang, MD, MBA

Philip F. and Elizabeth G. Searle, Professor of Ophthalmology
University Hospitals Case Medical Center
Cleveland, OH

About Suber S. Huang, MD, MBA

Suber S. Huang , MD, MBA, is the Philip F. and Elizabeth G. Searle, Professor of Ophthalmology at the University Hospitals Case Medical Center in Cleveland, Ohio and CEO of the Retinal Center of Ohio. Dr. Huang serves as  Chair of the National Eye Health Education Program (NEHEP) Planning Committee and the NEHEP Diabetic Eye Disease Subcomittee of the National Eye Institute, National Institute of Health.

Dr. Huang specializes in medical and surgical diseases of the retina. His expertise includes the diagnosis and treatment of age-related macular degeneration, diabetic retinopathy, retinal detachment, complications of eye surgery, vein occlusion, macular pucker, macular hole, retinopathy of prematurity, trauma, genetic syndromes and ocular inflammation.

Dr. Huang is board certified by the American Board of Ophthalmology and is the chair of its Research, Regulatory and Federal Affairs Committee. He is a Past President of the American Society of Retina Specialists and the founder and curator of its Retina Image Bank. He is also a member of the Diabetes Association of Cleveland, the Association for Research and Vision in Ophthalmology, and the Vitreous Society Foundation.

He serves as a reviewer for Archives of Ophthalmology, Ophthalmology, and Current Eye Research. Dr. Huang has been selected as one of The Best Doctors in America” by Best Doctors to date since 2003 and has been listed by Northern Ohio Live Magazine and Cleveland Magazine as one of the areas “Top Docs” every year since 2004.

In 2013, he was given the National Leadership Award by the National Diversity Council and named Person of the year by the Cleveland Sight Center. In 2014, he was named Attending of the Year in Case Western Reserve University’s Department of Ophthalmology.

Articles Reviewed by Suber S. Huang, MD, MBA

Diabetic Eye Disease: Eye Care

Diabetes is the leading cause of new cases of blindness in adults. Find out how to protect your vision.
Diabetes is a disease that can cause very serious health problems, but there are several guidelines that you can follow to protect your vision and delay the onset of diabetic eye disease.

Diabetic Eye Disease: Retinopathy

The National Eye Institute estimates that 11 million people will develop diabetic retinopathy by the year 2030.
Diabetic retinopathy is the most common diabetic eye disease and a leading cause of blindness in American adults.

Diabetic Eye Disease: Cataracts and Glaucoma

In people with diabetes, cataracts develop at an earlier age and glaucoma is twice as likely as in other adults.
To reduce your risk of developing cataracts or glaucoma, visit a eye disease specialist for a consultation.

Diabetic Eye Disease: Overview

If you have diabetes, you are at risk of developing diabetic eye disease, which can lead to vision loss or even blindness.
Most common forms of eye disease among people with diabetes include diabetic retinopathy, cataract, and glaucoma.

Financial Disclosures for Suber S. Huang, MD, MBA

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To help achieve this goal, OnTrack Diabetes requires all authors, editors, and reviewers to disclose any financial relationships or affiliations they have with companies whose products or services may be mentioned in the content they author, edit, or review.

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Author's Statement

I, the undersigned, declare that neither I nor members of my immediate family have a financial interests or affiliation with commercial companies whose products and / or services may be mentioned in the materials I have authored, edited or reviewed for presentation on Vertical Health, LLC’s websites.
There are no disclosures for this author
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