Purpose: To evaluate the relationship between the occurrence of optic disc hemorrhages (DH) and glaucoma progression as determined by multiple glaucoma testing modalities. Design: Prospective cohort study. Methods: A longitudinal study was undertaken of 124 open-angle glaucoma patients who had yearly disc photography, visual fields (VFs), spectral-domain optical coherence tomography (SD-OCT), retinal nerve fiber layer (RNFL) thickness scans, and optic nerve volume scans (Spectralis), all performed on the same day over a 5-year period. The minimum distance band (MDB) thickness, a 3-dimensional (3D) neuroretinal rim parameter, was calculated from optic nerve volume scans. Patients were classified as glaucoma progressors or glaucoma nonprogressors using event-based analysis. Results: Of 124 open-angle glaucoma patients, 19 (15.3%) had 1 or more DHs on yearly disc photographs. Presence of a DH was associated with localized 3D neuroretinal rim thickness progression (superior MDB progression; odds ratio: 3.96; P = .04) but not with global or inferior MDB progression (P = .14 and .81, respectively), DP progression (P = .08), VF progression (P = .45), or RNFL global, inferior, or superior progression (P = .17, 26, and .76, respectively). In the majority of patients with MDB progression (14/17 or 82%), the progression was noted before or concurrently with the first instance of DH. Conclusions: Glaucoma progression detected by high-density 3D SD-OCT neuroretinal rim measurements preceded DH occurrence in the majority of patients. These findings support the hypothesis that DHs are indicators of ongoing glaucoma progression rather than discrete events that cause subsequent progression.