My interest in ophthalmology started at a very early age, motivated by my own amblyopia and hyperopia. These led me to study physics and optics, with my first research experience at undergraduate and master’s level at the Applied Optics Group of the Universidad de la República in Uruguay. I then pursued my PhD work and a first postdoctoral position at the Photonics Group in Imperial College London, where I worked on instrumentation to study the topography of the tear film and adaptive optics (AO). The desire to advance AO for retinal imaging took me to the University of Rochester, where the interaction with patients affected by blinding conditions provided me with the determination to go beyond the proof-of-principle experiments after which many technologies are abandoned. Therefore, since starting my research group at the University of Rochester first, and at the Medical College of Wisconsin later and now at Stanford we have focused on the development and translation of AO and microscopy techniques into tools that can be used to address real clinical problems.
Honorary Lecturer of Ophthalmology, University College London (UK) (2013 - Present)
Associate Adjunct Professor of Ophthalmology, Medical College of Wisconsin (2016 - Present)
Boards, Advisory Committees, Professional Organizations
Member, The International Society for Optics and Photonics (2011 - Present)
Member, Association for Research in Vision and Ophthalmology (2001 - Present)
Member, Optical Society of America (2008 - Present)
PhD, Imperial College London, UK, Physics (2004)
MSc, Universidad de la República, Uruguay, Physics (2000)
BSc, Universidad de la República, Uruguay, Physics (1998)
Alfredo Dubra. "United States Patent 8,226,236 Method and apparatus for imaging in an eye", University Of Rochester, May 18, 2006
Noninvasive imaging of the photoreceptor mosaic response to light stimulation.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
View details for PubMedID 27810954