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Dr. Michelle Khan is an eye surgeon with an interest in comprehensive ophthalmology and oculoplastics.


Dr. Michelle Khan is an ophthalmologist with an interest in comprehensive ophthalmology and oculoplastics.

Dr. Khan received her Bachelor of Science from Queen’s University, where she was the recipient of the Loran Scholarship. She obtained her Doctor of Medicine from Queen’s University. She completed Residency training in Ophthalmology at the University of Toronto. She received further training in Oculoplastics at Moorfields Eye Hospital in London, England.


Doctor of Medicine
2010 – 2014. Queen’s University Faculty of Medicine

Bachelor of Science Honours
2004-2008 Queen’s University, Faculty of Arts and Science, Life Sciences

Adnexal and Oculoplastic Surgery Fellowship
2019 -2020 Moorfields Eye Hospital

Ophthalmology Residency
2014-2019, University of Toronto Hospitals


Chair of The St John Ophthalmic Association of Canada, Order of the Hospital of St John in Jerusalem (2020 – present)

Senior Fellow, Massey College, University of Toronto (2020 – 2021)

Best Surgical Video – Toronto Cataract Course (2018)

Best Paper of Session – American Society of Cataract and Refractive Surgery (2014)

The Dr. Wallerstein Award in Ophthalmology (2014)

Loran Scholar (2004 – 2008)

The Dr. Iris May Marsh Memorial Award (2004 – 2008)

Millennium Excellence Award (2004 – 2008)



Khan M, Hussain A, Gill H. “Fluid leak following deep midfacial laceration.” JAMA Ophthalmol. 2017;135 (10):

Khan M, Saheb H, Fellman R, Harasymowycz P, Vest Z, Neelakantan A, Ahmed I. “Comparison of Combined
Cataract Surgery with iStent versus Trabectome.” J Cataract Refract Surg. 2015 Aug;41(8): 1716-24.

Khan M, Belovay G, Khan B. (2017) “Surgical Outcomes of Deep Sclerectomy Filtering Surgery.” “European Society
of Cataract and Refractive Surgery, Lisbon, Portugal.

Poster Presentations

Khan M, Hussain A, Fung S, DeAngelis D, Mireskandri, K. (2017) “Coagulopathy-related bilateral subgaleal and
orbital hemorrhages.” Canadian Ophthalmological Society, Ottawa, Canada.

Khan M and Ahmed I. (2014) “A Multi-Centre Study Evaluating the Visual Outcomes and Reduction of Astigmatism in
Patients Following Bilateral Implantation of the Tecnis Toric 1-piece IOL.” American Society of Cataract and
Refractive Surgery, Boston, USA.

Saheb H, Khan M, Fellman R, Harasymowycz P, Vest Z, Neelakantan A, Ahmed I. (2013) “Comparison of
Combined Cataract Surgery with iStent versus Trabectome.” World Ophthalmology Conference, Tokyo, Japan.

Khan M, O’Reilly M, Sanfilippo T, Johri A, Kafka H, Londry C, Pal R. (2012) “Development of a novel evaluation tool
for assessment of competence in Level 1 echocardiography following focused training.” Scholarship of Health
Sciences Education Symposium, Queen’s School of Medicine, Kingston, Canada.

Policy Papers

Khan M. (2012) “Health Care Transformation – A Nationwide Discussion.” Canadian Federation of Medical Students
Position Paper.

Khan M, Lalani N, Plamadeala C, Sun E, Gardner B. (2010) “Highlights: on Health Care for the Uninsured and
Undocumented.” The Wellesley Institute.

Khan M et al. (2007) “Wading Through Wait Times; What Do Meaningful Reductions and Guarantees Mean?”
Health Council of Canada Annual Report.

Khan M and Segal H. (2006) “Health Access in Rural Canada.” Senate of Canada Research Paper.


COVID-19 Policy and Updates

Prism Eye Institute has taken the greatest measures and we have incorporated the highest standards to ensure you, your loved ones and our team members are safe while in our clinics. We have invested heavily in our teams, our technologies and our equipment to ensure we have implemented all available resources for reducing the risk of transmission of the COVID-19 virus.

What are we doing?

All patients and staff are screened prior to entry to our clinics. This means everyone’s temperature is taken and questions to help identify any risks will be asked. All visitors and their supports personnel must wear properly fitting face masks prior to entering any of our clinics and the buildings they are in.

All of our staff wear face masks, and some will have added protection of face shields, gowns and gloves depending on the level of contact they have with our patients. Our waiting rooms have been modified to observe social distancing and our clinic flow has been adjusted to ensure social distancing is adhered to through the whole patient journey from check-in to check-out and everything in between. All of our equipment, chairs and exam lanes are cleaned with disinfectants between each patient; and each night our clinics go through a more stringent level of sanitation practices to mitigate any surface contamination.

Investments in technology have allowed us to reduce staff onsite while having them work from home. We’ve made advancements in our services so that many appointments can be done through virtual care, further reducing the number of patients needing to come into clinic.

Lastly, we have systems in place to ensure we are up to date on the latest health developments in all the regions we operate in. Based on these developments we respond quickly to make any necessary adjustments to maintain the highest level of safety for you, for us and our communities.