Shawno E. May, MD, CAPT, MC, USN (ret)


Board Certified Ophthalmologist
Eye Physician
iLASIK
Cataract Surgeon

Board Certified American Board of Ophthalmology
 
Dr. May specializes in medical and surgical diseases of the eye. His primary surgical interests include Corneal and Refractive Surgery (lasik), Cataract surgery, Glaucoma surgery, and Eyelid procedures.
 

Education:

  • Ophthalmology Residency, Naval Medical Center (NMC) San Diego
  • Naval Flight Surgeon Training
  • Transitional Internship, NMC San Diego
  • Medical School (MD), Tulane University (Elected Alpha Omega Alpha Medical Honor Society)
  • Undergraduate (BS Zoology), Brigham Young University (Cum Laude)

Current Positions:

  • Member, American Association of Ophthalmology
  • Member, American Society of Corneal and Refractive Surgeons
  • Member, American Medical Association
  • Member, Utah Ophthalmology Society
  • Member, Utah State Medical Association

Honors/Certifications:

  • Assistant Professor of Surgery, Madigan Army Medical Center (1996-2010)
  • Adjunct Professor, Family Practice Medicine Residency, University of Washington (1996-2010)
  • Assistant Professor of Medicine, University of Florida at Gainesville (2012-2015)

Other significant experience:

  • Deputy Command Surgeon, Combined Security Transition Command-Afghanistan (Mentor, Afghan Surgeon General)—managed budget of $60 million and supervised 310 doctor and nurse mentors throughout the country (May-Dec 2008)
  • Chief of the Medical Staff Naval Hospital Bremerton (2002-2004)
  • Chief of the Medical Staff, Fleet Hospital Eight, Rota Spain (Jan-July 2003)


Call or Text
(435) 986-2020


Get Directions
Three Locations

latest
Blog Posts

Common Questions About Cataracts

Cataracts tend to develop after the age of 60. Some of the symptoms include blurry or cloudy vision and changes in how you see color. Here we will address common questions about cataracts, like what causes cataracts, treatment, and additional ...Read More »

What your Eye Gunk Means

Every minute your eyes blink 10-20 times. This process allows the eye a few milliseconds of moisture and protection. As we sleep, our eyes aren’t able to blink any gunk away as they normally would. As a result, the gunk ...Read More »

Have A Question?
Contact Us

  • * All indicated fields must be completed.
    Please include non-medical questions and correspondence only.
  • This field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.