For a study, researchers sought to understand that inherited retinal disorders (IRDs) are a clinically complicated and heterogeneous set of visual impairment symptoms brought on by pathogenic mutations in at least 277 nuclear and mitochondrial genes, affecting various retinal areas and impairing vision in those who are affected. The genetic interpretation was made more difficult by the fact that IRD-causing genes have distinct genotype-phenotype correlations, different inheritance patterns, hypomorphic alleles, and modifier genes. In the past 10 years, the discovery of novel IRD-related genes and pathogenic mutations has substantially advanced thanks to next-generation sequencing. They conducted a thorough literature search to gather the Global Retinal Inherited Disease (GRID) dataset for this review, which included 4,798 discrete variants and 17,299 alleles published in 31  papers. This dataset demonstrates the wide range of frequencies and complexity among the 194 genes reported in GRID, with 65% of pathogenic variants being specific to a single individual. Gene testing and treatments can be enhanced by understanding the gene distribution, gene complexity, and variation types relevant to IRD. A variety of modern genetic therapy techniques, including full gene replacement and single nucleotide editing at the DNA or RNA level, were currently being used. These techniques all rely on variation detection. IRDs and their relevant medicines hence demanded a variety of efficient disease modeling in human cells, offering insight into disease mechanisms and potential testing treatments. This study presented novel studies of IRD-related genes (GRID and complexity scores) and information to help match genetic-based therapies, such as gene-specific and variant-specific treatments, to the right patients. It also covered the genetic and therapeutic modalities of IRDs.