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Wrong Laurie Barber?

Laurie Gray Barber

Dry Eye Researcher

University of Arkansas

HQ Phone:  (501) 296-1000

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

University of Arkansas

4301 W. Markham St.

Little Rock, Arkansas,72205

United States

Company Description

About the University of Arkansas: The University of Arkansas provides an internationally competitive education for undergraduate and graduate students in more than 200 academic programs. The university contributes new knowledge, economic development, basic and... more

Find other employees at this company (40,235)

Background Information

Employment History

Principal Investigator for

eleven biotherapeutics, inc.


Comprehensive Ophthalmologist

Little Rock Eye Clinic


Ophthalmologist

UAMS


Principle Investigator

Inspire Pharmaceuticals , Inc.


Web References(64 Total References)


Itching, Burning, Gritty or Scratchy Eyes Are Dry Eye Symptoms

www.sharonkleynehour.com [cached]

Sharon Kleyne Hour Power of Water interviews Laurie Barber MD: Ilene Gipson, MD; Robert Latkany, MD; Marguerite McDonald, MD; Philip Paden, MD; Rebecca Petris; and Alan Taylor, PhD
Laurie Barber, MD, dry eye researcher at the University of Arkansas, offers this advice to listeners: "After age 35, we lose the ability to keep the tear film in top-notch condition without helping it along. Dr. Laurie Barber; 8-18-08


moisture

naturestears.com [cached]

Laurie Barber, MD, Professor of Ophthalmology at the University of Arkansas, talks with Sharon Kleyne about Dry Eye and Menopause.
Dr. Barber practices in all areas of ophthalmology but does research on corneal inflammation, which can be caused by dry eye.


New Education about Menopause and Dry Eye

naturestears.com [cached]

Laurie Barber, MD, Professor of Ophthalmology at the University of Arkansas, talks with Sharon Kleyne about Dry Eye and Menopause.
Dr. Barber practices in all areas of ophthalmology but does research on corneal inflammation, which can be caused by dry eye. There is no skin over the cornea and it is protected only by the corneal membrane and the tear film so it's very delicate. If the tear film is healthy, the eye is likely to be healthy. According to Dr. Barber, hydration and diet are critical to retain moisture in the eyes. You should also eat green, leafy veggies, fruit and omega-3's. In younger people, according to Dr. Barber, there are very few symptoms of dry eye. Dry eye is most common in people over 35. Dry eye symptoms include burning, itching, irritated, red eyes, and blurred vision. The hormonal changes leading to menopause, she explained, start at around age 35, and while men have some of the same hormonal fluctuations as women, women have more hormones and more dry eye. Ms. Kleyne asked what women can do to treat menopausal dry eye, and Dr. Barber said to do what you would for hot flashes; Exercise, drink lots of water, try to stay in a cool place and wear layered clothing so you can cool yourself off.


Natures Tears® EyeMist® - Women, Menopause and Dry Eye

www.naturestears.com [cached]

Dr. Laurie Barber on Menopause and the Tear Film
Guest: Laurie Barber, MD (Little Rock, AR), Professor of Ophthalmology, University of Arkansas. Dr. Laurie Barber, Professor of Ophthalmology at the University of Arkansas, is a well known dry eye specialist. For the last ten years, she has focused on dry eye and corneal inflammation. If the tear film is healthy, the eye is likely to be healthy. But there are many important substances in the tear film aside from salt water - hormones, antibodies, mucins, lipids and so forth. In younger people, according to Dr. Barber, there are few dry eye symptoms. Dr. Barber said that they should be limited to four or five application a day, especially with eye drops containing preservatives. Regarding eye drop addiction, she stated that it is a common belief but that there are no actual studies. Most people only use eye drops for a short duration. According to Dr. Barber, when you have dry eye, the eyelids are often inflamed and the eyelid skin is dry and flaky. For menopause related dry eye, Dr. Barber's recommendations are the same as for hot flashes: Exercise, drink sufficient all-natural water, try to stay in a cool place and wear layered clothing so you can cool yourself off.


Dry Eye Blog

naturestears.com [cached]

Laurie Barber, MD, Professor of Ophthalmology at the University of Arkansas, talks with Sharon Kleyne about Dry Eye and Menopause.
Dr. Barber practices in all areas of ophthalmology but does research on corneal inflammation, which can be caused by dry eye. There is no skin over the cornea and it is protected only by the corneal membrane and the tear film so it's very delicate. If the tear film is healthy, the eye is likely to be healthy. According to Dr. Barber, hydration and diet are critical to retain moisture in the eyes. You should also eat green, leafy veggies, fruit and omega-3's. In younger people, according to Dr. Barber, there are very few symptoms of dry eye. Dry eye is most common in people over 35. Dry eye symptoms include burning, itching, irritated, red eyes, and blurred vision. The hormonal changes leading to menopause, she explained, start at around age 35, and while men have some of the same hormonal fluctuations as women, women have more hormones and more dry eye. Ms. Kleyne asked what women can do to treat menopausal dry eye, and Dr. Barber said to do what you would for hot flashes; Exercise, drink lots of water, try to stay in a cool place and wear layered clothing so you can cool yourself off.


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