17319 IH 35 N, Suite 303 • Schertz TX 78154
Phone: (210) 693-1063 or (830) 214-2704 • Fax: (830) 214-2718

Call to schedule an appointment today


10439 State Highway 151 • San Antonio, TX 78251
Phone: (210) 693-1063 • Fax: (830) 214-2718

macular degeneration

diabetic eye diseases

retinal diseases

eye procedures


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Dr. Brown participates in the National Quality of Care Initiative for the Medicare PQRS program.
Click here for more information.

We are committed to providing the best retina care . We do this by providing state-of-the-art retina diagnosis and treatment in a compassionate, caring environment. Our patient centered approach is practiced by everyone in the office. We will always strive to treat you with highest respect and fairness. In addition to treating your condition, we will take the time to explain your diagnosis, treatment plan and future course.

Located in San Antonio, Texas, Dr. Jeremiah Brown is a nationally recognized retina specialist, graduate of Harvard University, author, researcher and father. He is a bilingual, board certified ophthalmologist who has been awarded the American Academy of Ophthalmology Achievement Award. Dr. Brown served with distinction as a vitreoretinal surgeon in the US Army and was awarded the Army Meritorious Service Award. Dr. Brown specializes in many areas, including:

  Macular Degeneration Diabetic Eye Diseases Eye Procedures Retinal Diseases  

We look forward to having the opportunity to meet with you, discuss your condition and work with you in planning your care.

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upcoming Lectures
  Dr. Brown will lecture on the Immunology of Uveitis at the University of Texas Health Science Center San Antonio, Ophthalmology Morning Rounds on February 25, 2014.
Dr. Brown will deliver a lecture entitled "Review of Uveitis" at the San Antonio Ophthalmology review course on March 6, 2014.
In the news
  Treatment for wet Age Related Macular Degeneration with anti-VEGF medications reduced the likelihood of being admitted to a nursing home. These findings reported by researchers at Duke University, demonstrates that by delaying vision loss, treated patients were more likely to remain independent than untreated patients... read more

Retinal stem cell research continues to advance. Researchers at the University Hospital of London found that retinal cells from donated human retinas could be induced to change into light sensing photoreceptors. They found that when injected into the retina of a rat, the transplanted cells connected to the host retina began to function... read more