Kristin Tarbet, MD, FACS


Board Certified Ophthalmologist
Facial Cosmetic
Oculoplastic Cosmetic Surgeon
Orbital & Reconstructive Surgery

Board Certified Ophthalmologist
Oculoplastic, Orbital and Facial Cosmetic Surgeon

Education:

Board Certified: American Board of Ophthalmology, American Board of Cosmetic Surgery – Facial Cosmetic Surgery, Diplomat American Society of Ophthalmic Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery (ASOPRS)
MD: University of Utah, Salt Lake City, UT
Internship: University of Utah, Salt Lake City, UT
Residency: Ophthalmology, Washington University – Barnes Hospital, St. Louis, MO
Fellowships: Neuro-ophthalmology and Orbit, Washington University – Barnes Hospital, St. Louis, MO; University of Wisconsin-Madison, Madison, WI

Current Positions:

Member, American Society of Retinal Specialists
Member, American Medical Association
Member, Utah Ophthalmology Society
Member, Utah State Medical Association

Credentials:

American Society of Ophthalmic Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery (ASOPRS)
American Academy of Ophthalmology
American Academy of Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery
Washington State Medical Association
Utah State Medical Association
American Academy of Cosmetic Surgery (AACS)
American Medical Association<
American College of Surgeons (ACS)
Other local and state societies

Sharing Knowledge with Others:

Clinical Assistant Professor: University of Washington School of Medicine
Preceptor of Fellowship: ASOPRS Ophthalmic Facial Plastic Surgery Program
National Instructor and Lecturer / Invited International Presenter
Author of textbook chapters and scientific publications


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(435) 986-2020


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Blog Posts

Diagnosis and Treatment Options for Patients Diagnosed with Lazy Eye

Children and adults who have a wandering eye may be evaluated for eye concerns and diagnosed with a condition known as amblyopia. The condition, more commonly known as “lazy eye,” is often diagnosed in early childhood by an eye physician. ...Read More »

When should I be concerned of floaters?

If you’ve ever experienced the development of little dots in your vision that tend to follow where your eye leads, you may have a condition known as “floaters.” Floaters can develop for a variety of reasons, and aren’t always an ...Read More »

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