Agnes Ming-Fong Wong, PhD, MD, FRCSC

Dr. Wong's research focuses on the neural mechanisms of strabismus and abnormal eye movements. Presently, her laboratory has two main research areas:

(1) In adults, they are investigating the effects of paralytic strabismus and of different surgical procedures for strabismus on the ocular motor systems, including the vestibulo-ocular reflex, fixation and saccades

(2) In children, her lab is conducting experiments to assess the effects of early versus delayed repair for infantile strabismus on ocular motor, psychophysical and neuroanatomic development

Related Links


Can J Ophthalmol. 2008 Jun;43(3):361-3
Parulekar MV, Halliday W, Brent M, Kong K, Wong AM
Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 2008 Aug;49(8):3432-7
Gerth C, Mirabella G, Li X, Wright T, Westall C, Colpa L, Wong AM
Vision Res. 2008 Feb;48(5):724-32
Niechwiej-Szwedo E, González EG, Verrier MC, Wong AM, Steinbach MJ
Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 2008 Jan;49(1):204-14
Fesharaki M, Karagiannis P, Tweed D, Sharpe JA, Wong AM
Vision Res. 2007 Dec;47(26):3315-23
Niechwiej-Szwedo E, González EG, Bahl B, Verrier MC, Wong AM, Steinbach MJ
Curr Eye Res. 2006 Jun;31(6):471-80
Eizenman M, Sapir-Pichhadze R, Westall CA, Wong AM, Lee H, Morad Y
Neurology. 2006 May 9;66(9):1390-8
Wong AM, McReelis K, Sharpe JA
Vision Res. 2006 Jul;46(14):2268-79
Niechwiej-Szwedo E, González E, Bega S, Verrier MC, Wong AM, Steinbach MJ
Neurology. 2005 Aug 9;65(3):412-9
Wong AM, Sharpe JA
Ann N Y Acad Sci. 2005 Apr;1039:417-29
Sharpe JA, McReelis K, Wong AM


Professor, Ophthalmology and Vision Sciences, University of Toronto
John and Melinda Thompson Chair in Vision Neurosciences, Hospital for Sick Children and the University of Toronto