Glaucoma is an eye disorder potentially leading to permanent blindness through the damage of optic nerves at the optic nerve head (ONH). As a critical region of optic nerve damage, the porous Lamina Cribrosa (LC) in the ONH plays a critical role in determining whether optic nerves passing through will experience apoptosis in response to shear stress. The primary cause of shear stress to the LC is the increase in intraocular pressure (IOP). Since morphology governs how mechanical stresses distributes, LC morphology could be an important factor in determining the risks of glaucoma development and progression. The current project aims at investigating how anterior LC surface morphology impacts its response to shear stress caused by IOP. Results of the current study show that steeper LC morphologies could be associated with increased average shear stress on the anterior LC surface. The effect of LC morphology was comparable to that of IOP. This highlights the potential significance of LC morphology on the distribution of IOP-induced shear stress and calls for further investigation in this area.