Ocular tissues are known to be susceptible to damage from exposure to laser emission.6 In certain instances, laser application at various wavelengths to structures such as the retina and uveal tissues is the current method used to treat many eye disorders such as diabetic retinopathy, macular degeneration, and glaucoma. However, when laser emission is applied to ocular tissues inadvertently, there can be damaging consequences. Thermal, mechanical, and photochemical damage to ocular structures caused by lasers include corneal burns, uveitis, cataract formation, and retinal burns.6 Common patient symptoms are blurred vision, photophobia, pain, and conjunctival hyperemia.7 In our series, the common adverse effect seen from unintended laser exposure was uveal tissue damage, specifically damage to the iris. Past studies also document iris damage such as posterior synechiae, pigment dispersion, and iris transillumination defects in patients who had undergone laser photoepilation to periocular tissues8—all signs that were seen in 1 or more of the patients in our series. In addition to direct iris damage, 2 patients developed secondary open-angle glaucoma due to combination of exposure to topical steroids needed to treat uveitis and trabecular obstruction from circulating pigment and inflammatory cells. One of these patients required surgical intervention to control IOP. Two other patients who were younger than 40 years developed visually significant cataracts requiring surgery that were at least partially attributable to the inadvertent ocular exposure to laser energy.