Dr EDWARD MARGOLIN completed a residency in ophthalmology at McGill Faculty of Medicine. He then completed a neuro-ophthalmology fellowship at the University of Michigan under the supervision of Drs. Jonathan Trobe and Wayne Cornblath. Currently he is an Associate Professor at the Department of Ophthalmology and Visual Sciences and Department of Neurology at the University of Toronto Faculty of Medicine.
Since coming to Toronto in 2007, Dr. Margolin has established a very active clinical practice in comprehensive ophthalmology and neuro-ophthalmology. After five years of full time practice at Mount Sinai Hospital, Dr. Margolin has moved his practice to TESS. He performs cataract surgery at Kensington Eye Institute and adult strabismus surgery at Mount Sinai Hospital. Dr. Margolin is on staff at Mount Sinai Hospital and Toronto Western Hospital. He has been teaching ophthalmology and neurology trainees at all levels as well as participating in a variety of neuro-ophthalmology educational programs for the Department of Interal Medicine, Emergency Medicine, and Family Medicine.
In 2011 and then again in 2015 Dr. Margolin has been awarded the Best Teacher in Ophthalmology Award and in 2013 he was nominated and awarded Wightman-Berris Academy Individual Teaching Performance Award.
Dr. Margolin has published numerous articles and given presentations and lectures both nationally and internationally. He has been actively involved in Canadian Neuro-Ophthalmological Society and is a Fellow of the North American Neuro-Ophthalmological Society.
His research endeavors have been focused on understanding the mechanisms and looking for a treatment for non-arteritic anterior aschemic optic neuropathy and predictors of visual function after surgical resection of meningiomas affecting visual pathways. He is a clinical lead at the Kensington Eye Institute in a large multi-center collaborative research project investigating the relationship between the quantitative levels of beta-amyloid protein in crystalline lens and development of Alzheimer’s disease.