Myopic chorodial neovascularisation (mCNV) is an important cause of visual loss in high myopia with almost 10% of eyes with pathological myopia developing mCNV. Intravitreal anti-VEGF agents have recently been documented to be effective in mCNV. However, controversy exists regarding the optimal drug, its dose, and the frequency of administration. We performed a retrospective case review examining patients who had myopia of less than -6D and a chorodial neovascular membrane diagnosed on fundus fluorescein angiography (FFA) that were treated with 3 injections of ranibizumab (Lucentis) 5mg/0.05ml given at monthly intervals. The course was repeated if the ocular coherence tomography (OCT) continued to show intra-retinal oedema at review. We recorded logMAR visual acuities and central foveal thickness (CFT) at baseline and final review. Improvement in visual acuity was significantly improved (p = 0.049) by a mean of 0.24 logMAR (range 0 to 0.74). Every patient achieved at least visual stability. Mean CFT reduction was also significantly improved (p = 0.02) by a mean of 109 microns (range -8 to 198). Our series and current literature seem to support as primary treatment a standard dose of an anti-VEGF agent. Further, larger studies are required to clarify whether any particular injection strategy is clearly superior.