Miss Rahila Zakir FRCOphth
Cataract Surgery, Vitreoretinal Surgery,
Diabetic Eye Disease and Screening and other Retinal Conditions
Miss Rahila Zakir is Consultant Ophthalmologist and Vitreoretinal Surgeon at The Western Eye Hospital, Imperial College NHS Trust in Marylebone, London and offers private consultations in Harley St and at Imperial Private Healthcare.
Video teleconsultations are available, and can be arranged flexibly.
She sees a range of eye problems, with subspecialty expertise in retinal conditions, especially those that need surgery. Rahila is actively involved in research, education and training, and holds an Honorary Clinical Senior Lecturer post with the Faculty of Medicine, Imperial College London. She trains doctors at all levels, including experienced doctors who are training to become Vitreoretinal specialists themselves.
Meet your surgeon
Rahila Zakir manages retinal conditions such as retinal detachment, macular hole, epiretinal membrane, retinal tears, diabetic retinopathy, vitreous haemorrhage, vitreomacular traction and eye trauma. Miss Zakir offers second opinions on retinal surgery management options. She also manages common retinal conditions such as diabetic retinopathy and maculopathy, macular oedema, macular degeneration and retinal vein occlusions. Find out more about your eye surgeon
A cataract is the last stage of the natural ageing process that affects the lens in the eye. When we are young, the lens is transparent and quite pliable, so it can change shape to help us focus to see things clearly in the distance as well as up close, such as for reading and using mobile phones and tablets. Find out more about cataract surgery.
Lecture on Vitreoretinal Conditions
Rahila Zakir gave a lecture giving an update of vitreoretinal conditions at the Staff and Associate Specialists Study Day, with some excellent feedback:- 75 delegates provided feedback with 44 rating your talk as ‘excellent’, 26 as ‘good’ and 5 as...
Rahila Zakir submitted a new drugs application for Jetrea for the treatment of macular holes and vitreomacular traction, and this is now available for use in the NHS for North West London patients.