Objective: To determine the incidence and risk factors for steroid response in patients undergoing combined phacoemulsification cataract extraction (PCE) and microinvasive glaucoma surgery with either trabecular microbypass stent implantation (iStent) or ab interno trabeculectomy (Trabectome). Design: Retrospective, noncomparative, single-institutional observational chart review. Participants: Consecutive patients with open-angle glaucoma who underwent PCE with iStent or Trabectome with 3 months of follow-up. Methods: Data were collected from patient charts, including pre- and postoperative intraocular pressure (IOP) following application of topical corticosteroid on postoperative visits for at least 3 months. A steroid response was defined as an IOP rise of greater than 5 mm Hg beginning at least 3 days after surgery with no other obvious explanation and with IOP < 20 mm Hg following rapid tapering or withdrawal of the steroid. Results: A total of 118 eyes from 89 patients, average age of 71.4 ±12.1 years, were included. Overall, a steroid response was seen in 12.7% of eyes (n = 15), and no difference was noted between Trabectome (11.8%) and iStent (13.6%, p = 0.782) eyes. Axial length (AL; p = 0.01), younger age (p = 0.009), traumatic glaucoma (p = 0.004), and normal-tension glaucoma (NTG; p = 0.0048) were significant predictors of steroid response in a multivariate analysis. In eyes with AL ≥ 25 mm, the steroid response rate was 40%, in contrast to eyes with AL < 25 mm, where it was 10.2%. Conclusion: A steroid response develops in approximately 1 in 8 patients undergoing PCE with Trabectome or iStent. Young age, AL > 25 mm, traumatic glaucoma, and NTG were found to be significant predictors of steroid response.