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The fusion of neuro-ophthalmology and strabismology is the goal of Dr Dale. Since this is the first attempt to do just that, the book may well provide a benchmark for others. The author also attempts to bring neurophysiologic research results into the pragmatics of strabismic clinical care. The book is pleasantly readable, and most practicing ophthalmologists should enjoy a careful perusal of its contents. In return for careful reading of the book, 25 hours of category 1 continuing medical education credit toward the American Medical Association's Physician's Recoginition Award can be obtained by sending a modest fee and a completed answer sheet to the author's university.
The author is less dogmatic than most experienced teachers of strabismus, hence less bias shows. However, as a result, he is slightly inconsistent. I will leave most small details of my critique to be discovered by the discerning reader. Overall, the surgical suggestions are
Reinecki RD. Fundamentals of Ocular Motility and Strabismus. Arch Ophthalmol. 1983;101(5):830-831. doi:10.1001/archopht.1983.01040010830035