Dr. Jonathan Micieli

Dr. JONATHAN MICIELI is a Comprehensive Ophthalmologist and fellowship-trained  Neuro-Ophthalmologist. He is an Assistant Professor of Ophthalmology and  Vision Sciences in the Department of Ophthalmology and Vision Sciences  at the University of Toronto and is an ophthalmology consultant for the  Toronto FC MLS soccer team. He obtained his undergraduate degree in  Laboratory Medicine and Pathobiology at the University of Toronto and  his medical degree at McGill University. He completed his ophthalmology  residency at the University of Toronto where he was awarded the Duncan  Jamieson Memorial Prize and the Woywitka Cup Award for the resident with  the highest standing over five years. He completed a  Neuro-Ophthalmology Fellowship at Emory University in Atlanta, Georgia  with Drs. Nancy Newman and Valerie Biousse.

Dr. Jonathan Micieli is interested in medical student, resident and fellow education. He is the Neuro-Ophthalmology/Neuro-Otology  pre-clerkship lead for the undergraduate medical curriculum at the  University of Toronto and regularly supervises and teaches  ophthalmology, neurology and neurosurgery residents. He is the author of  Case-Based Neuro-Ophthalmology, a book of multiple choice questions and  explanations for ophthalmology and neurology residents. He has  published neuro-ophthalmology education pieces and reviews in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA), the Canadian Medical  Association Journal (CMAJ), JAMA Ophthalmology and the  North-Ophthalmology Virtual Education Library (NOVEL). He serves on the  NOVEL Editorial Board Committee for the North American Neuro-Ophthalmology Society (NANOS).

Dr.  Micieli is very active is research and has published over 40  peer-reviewed articles. He is a member of the North American  Neuro-Ophthalmology Society, the American Academy of Ophthalmology and  the Canadian Ophthalmological Society. His research interests include eye protection in amateur and professional sports and various topics in  neuro-ophthalmology including the use of optical coherence tomography  and visual outcomes in idiopathic intracranial hypertension and ischemic  optic neuropathy.