Richard Elliott, MD,

Richard Elliott, MD, | Richens Eye Center | St George Utah

Board Certified Ophthalmologist
Pediatric Ophthalmology and Adult Strabismus

Dr. Elliott specializes in surgical and medical diseases of the eyes in children as well as ocular misalignment and double vision in adults.

Academic Bio:

Before moving to St George Dr. Elliott practiced pediatric ophthalmology and adult strabismus for 25 years in Southern California where he had been a Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology at University of California at Irvine School of Medicine, a Clinical Instructor in Ophthalmology at UCLA School of Medicine and Co-Director Pediatric Ophthalmology Fellowship USC School of Medicine Department of Ophthalmology. His pediatric ophthalmology fellowship training was obtained the internationally recognized program at the Children’s Hospital of the District of Columbia.

Education:

Stanford University,Palo Alto,CA;B.A.,Biology
University of Southern California School of Medicine, Los Angeles, CA; MD
Los Angeles County-USC Medical Center; Rotating Internship
Los Angeles County-USC Medical Center;Residency in Ophthalmology
Children’s Hospital of the District of Columbia;Fellowship-
Pediatric Ophthalmology and Strabismus

Honors/Memberships:

Fellow, American Academy of Ophthalmology
Member,Costenbader Society
Charter Member,American Association for Pediatric Ophthalmology and Strabismus (AAPOS)
Board-certified, American Board of Ophthalmology
Selected for” Best Doctors in America-Pacific Region”


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(435) 986-2020


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latest
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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