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40 Possible Causes for Acute Hypertensive Retinopathy, Blurred Vision, Progressive Loss of Vision

  • Hypertension

    […] ventricular dysfunction, acute pulmonary edema, aortic dissection, unstable angina pectoris Other: acute renal failure/insufficiency, retinopathy, eclampsia, microangiopathic[] Without treatment, hypertension can lead to bleeding in the eye, blurred vision, damage to the optic nerve, glaucoma, and vision loss.[] Adequate control of blood pressure has been proven in randomised clinical trials to reduce vision loss associated with diabetic retinopathy.[]

  • Macular Degeneration

    Increasing amounts of these deposits can cause blurred vision, most noticeable when reading.[] Both cause progressive central vision loss with intact peripheral vision.[] If more and more of these atrophic areas form and merge together, the macula can take on a moth-eaten appearance, with progressive loss of vision.[]

  • Malignant Hypertension

    We propose to consider that malignant hypertension with retinopathy is only one of a number of possible presentation(s) of acute hypertension with multi organ damage (hypertension[] A 34-year-old Japanese male was admitted to Okayama University Hospital with severe hypertension, rapidly progressive renal failure, blurred vision, dyspnea and hemoptysis[] However, the painful progressive vision loss due to optic disc edema, along with anterior uveitis, and histological proof of non-caseating granulomas on transbronchial lung[]

  • Acute Hypertensive Retinopathy

    Patients with acute severe hypertension might be treated only for the hypertension without making a diagnosis of acute hypertensive retinopathy.[] A 34-year-old woman presented with a short history of headache and blurred vision.[] Case History A 59 year-old man presented with a two-month history of painless, progressive loss of vision in both eyes, affecting his right eye more than his left.[]

  • Hypertensive Retinopathy

    There is acute hypertensive retinopathy, also called malignant or accelerated, which has a sudden onset and is characterized by high pressures, often accompanied by severe[] We report a case of bilateral pheochromocytoma in a 12-year-old boy who had blurred vision due to hypertensive retinopathy.[] Those symptoms may include: Double vision Headaches Partial or total loss of vision Diagnosis of Hypertensive Retinopathy After a thorough medical examination of the eyes,[]

  • Retinal Artery Embolism

    The presence of hypertensive, diabetic or sickle cell retinopathy is suggestive of small vessel disease.[] The procedure was complicated by chest pain and the acute onset of blurred vision.[] The visual loss in CRVO patient is usually of slow progression and may range from a slight decrease in vision to profound visual loss, which s attributed by macula oedema[]

  • Vision Disorder

    acute hypertensive retinopathy (hemorrhages, exudates, or papilledema): Urinalysis, renal function testing, BP monitoring, and ECG HIV/AIDS and retinal abnormalities: HIV[] The primary symptom is slow, progressive vision loss, ranging from changes in color perception to total blindness.[] Glaucoma A group of disorders leading to progressive damage to the optic nerve. It is characterized by loss of nerve tissue that results in vision loss.[]

  • Progressive Loss of Visual Acuity

    acute hypertensive retinopathy (hemorrhages, exudates, or papilledema): Urinalysis, renal function testing, BP monitoring, and ECG HIV/AIDS and retinal abnormalities: HIV[] Clinical case: A 48-year-old female presented with progressive vision loss in both eyes.[] vision loss in both eyes for several months.[]

  • Diabetes Mellitus

    Hypertension annually from age 12 years. Acute complications See Diabetic Ketoacidosis and Hyperosmolar Hyperglycaemic State. See Emergency Management of Hypoglycaemia.[] High blood sugar can also cause blurred vision that is not related to diabetic retinopathy.[] It is caused by small blood vessel damage to the back layer of the eye, the retina, leading to progressive loss of vision, even blindness.[]

  • Arteriosclerotic Retinopathy

    . 49 Most features of acute hypertensive retinopathy regress over 6–12 months with timely antihypertensive therapy 51 ( Figures 1c and d ).[] Symptoms and Signs Symptoms usually do not develop until late in the disease and include blurred vision or visual field defects.[] Loss Chronic Progressive 499 Vocal Cord Paralysis 500 Volume Excess 501 Vulvar Cancer 502 Vulvovaginitis Bacterial 504 Vulvovaginitis Trichomonas 505 Weakness Gradual Onset[]

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