Courtney E. Bovee, M.D.

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Courtney E. Bovee, M.D.

Courtney E. Bovee, M.D.

Glaucoma Specialist • Anterior Segment • Lasers

Dr. Bovee earned her medical degree from the University of South Florida and completed residency training at UCLA Harbor in Los Angeles and Eastern Virginia Medical School – Ophthalmology in Norfolk, Virginia.  Dr. Bovee served as chief resident of EVMS Department of Ophthalmology.  Dr. Bovee completed glaucoma fellowship training at the Massachusetts Eye and Ear Infirmary, a division of the Harvard Medical School Department of Ophthalmology.  During her fellowship Dr. Bovee was named the 2015-2016 Ruthanne and Richard Simmons Glaucoma Fellow by the Harvard Medical School Department of Ophthalmology.

Dr. Bovee is active with numerous professional and medical societies, most notably the Young Ophthalmologist Advocacy Committee of the American Academy of Ophthalmology and a Board of Governors Member of the Florida Medical Society.  During residency Courtney was awarded the Kenneth Tuck Award for her commitment to advocacy.  For her contributions to the field she received the Leadership Award for Excellence in Medicine from the American Medical Association Foundation.

Licensed to practice medicine in Florida and Massachusetts, Dr. Bovee has participated in basic science and clinical research investigating glaucoma, advanced cataract surgery techniques and minimally invasive glaucoma surgery.  She is excited to continue her clinical research at the Mid Florida Eye Center which enjoys the reputation for providing cutting edge treatments for sub-specialty eye care in the central Florida region.

In her spare time, Courtney enjoys sailing, kayaking, working in her garden and watching college football.  Dr. Bovee relocated to Florida following her fellowship to be closer to her family who reside in Orlando.

Published Articles

A comparison of pop and chop to divide and conquer in resident cataract surgery

Eyeworld-Specialty Medicine Legislative Fly-In 

The purpose of the study was to investigate nailfold microvascular morphology in exfoliation syndrome with or without glaucoma (XFS/XFG) compared with
primary open-angle glaucoma (POAG) and control subjects using 
nailfold capillary videomicroscopy.

Evolving Surgical Interventions in the Treatment of Glaucoma

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