Mohamed Soliman, MD
Assistant Professor

Medical Degree
School of Medicine, Cairo University,
Masters of Medical Education, University of Cincinnati,
Cincinnati, OH

Louisiana State University,
Shreveport, LA

Pediatric Ophthalmology and Adult Strabismus, Washington University,
St. Louis, MO
Children's Hospital of St. Louis,
St. Louis, MO
Research fellowship at Wilmer Eye Institute, Johns Hopkins University,
Baltimore, MD

Pediatric ophthalmology and Adult strabismus


Dr. Soliman is a pediatric ophthalmologist and adult strabismus surgeon.

Areas of clinical interest for Dr. Soliman include all forms of pediatric and adult strabismus (crossed eyes), pediatric tear duct disorders and ptosis (drooping eyelids), pediatric cataract and secondary intraocular lens implants, pediatric glaucoma with surgical and laser therapies, amblyopia (lazy eye) management, management of retinopathy of prematurity, surgical and non-surgical management of adult diplopia (double vision). Dr. Soliman was also trained in emerging new intra-ocular procedures like insertion of phakic intra-ocular lenses for treatment of very high refractive errors as well as insertion of iris-enclaved intra-ocular lenses for treatment of childhood aphakia.

As a member of the faculty at UTMB Health Ophthalmology and Visual Sciences, he trains residents in pediatric ophthalmology and adult strabismus.

Dr. Soliman earned his medical degree from Cairo University then joined Johns Hopkins University for a research fellowship at Wilmer Eye Institute. He then received his ophthalmology training at Louisiana State University, followed by his subspecialty training at Washington University in St. Louis and St. Louis Children’s hospital. He also received a Master’s Degree of medical education from the University of Cincinnati.

He is a member of the American Academy of Ophthalmology and the American Association for Pediatric Ophthalmology and Strabismus.


Research interests:
1. Retinopathy of Prematurity related research
2. Resident education related research
3. Congenital Nasolacrimal duct obstruction research