Laser-assisted in situ keratomileusis (LASIK) has become a well-acceptedand effective procedure for the treatment of a wide range of refractive errors.Microbial keratitis is a potential complication of LASIK with causative organisms,including gram-positive bacteria, atypical mycobacteria, fungi, and viralpathogens.1 Direct ocular trauma and exposurekeratopathy in severely ill patients in intensive care units are risk factorsfor microbial keratitis. We describe the first cases, to our knowledge, ofinfectious keratitis in donor corneas harvested from cadavers with a pasthistory of LASIK. Slitlamp, specular microscopy, and histopathologic findingsare presented. These donors would likely have suffered vision loss if theyhad survived their illnesses. This article illustrates the importance of eyecare by intensive care personnel managing patients with a past history ofLASIK.