Jonathan Horton, MD, PhD
|School||UCSF School of Medicine|
|Address||10 Koret Way|
San Francisco CA 94143
|Harvard University||M.D.||School of Medicine||1984|
|Harvard University||PhD||Neurobiology, School of Arts and Sciences||1984|
|North American Neuro-Ophthalmomlogy Society||1988||Resident Research Prize|
|North American Neuro-Ophthalmology Society||1990||Fellow Research Prize|
|American Ophthalmological Society||1997||Elected to Membership|
|Pan-American Association of Opthalmology||1999||Troutman-Veronneau Prize|
|UCSF Class of 2002||1999||Outstanding Lecture Award|
|Department of Ophthalmology UCSF||2001||Kimura Prize for Excellence in Teaching|
|2005||Alcon Research Institute Award|
|Jewish Guild for the Blind||2008||Bressler Prize|
|UCSF Class of 2011||2011||William Osler Distinguished Teaching Award|
||2016||Best Doctors in America|
Jonathan C. Horton MD PhD specializes in neuro-ophthalmology, pediatric ophthalmology, strabismus, and the treatment of double vision. He earned his medical degree from Harvard Medical School, where he also received a PhD in neurobiology in the laboratory of Nobel prize winners David Hubel and Torsten Wiesel. He did a medical internship and a year of neurology residency at the Massachusetts General Hospital, followed by ophthalmology residency at Georgetown University. Horton completed fellowships in neuro-ophthalmology and pediatric ophthalmology at the University of California, San Francisco. He is now professor of ophthalmology, neurology and physiology, and member of the Program in Neuroscience. His NIH-supported laboratory is focused on the neural basis of visual perception, amblyopia, strabismus, eye movements, and disorders of binocular vision.
strabismus, eye muscle surgery, binocular vision, stereopsis, amblyopia, exotropia, pediatric ophthalmology, double vision, third nerve palsy, sixth nerve palsy, fourth nerve palsy, myasthenia gravis, papilledema, pseudotumor cerebri, temporal arteritis, anterior ischemic optic neuropathy, optic neuritis, pituitary adenoma, visual fields, visual cortex, ocular dominance columns, visual suppression, cytochrome oxidase.
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