Create issue ticket

1,870 Possible Causes for Background Retinopathy, Lower Extremity Arteriosclerosis, Progressive Loss of Vision

  • Diabetes Mellitus

    Any degree of retinopathy beyond background retinopathy is not allowed.[] 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.[] Loss of vision and blindness in persons with diabetes can be prevented by early detection and treatment of vision-threatening retinopathy: regular eye examinations and timely[]

  • Retinitis Pigmentosa

    Background Retinitis pigmentosa (RP) is a group of eye diseases that affect the retina.[] A 35-year-old man presented with history of painless, progressive loss of vision in the left eye for the past 7 years.[] Her main complaints were night blindness and progressive loss of vision since the age of 9 years.[]

    Missing: Lower Extremity Arteriosclerosis
  • Usher Syndrome Type 1

    Usher syndrome type 3 is characterized by post-lingual, progressive hearing loss, late-onset progressive vision loss due to retinitis pigmentosa and variable loss of vestibular[] loss of vision due to retinitis pigmentosa.[] An autosomal recessive condition characterized by sensorineural hearing loss and progressive loss of vision due to retinitis pigmentosa.[]

    Missing: Lower Extremity Arteriosclerosis
  • Macular Degeneration

    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.[] […] and worsening vision loss.[]

    Missing: Lower Extremity Arteriosclerosis
  • Cockayne Syndrome

    retinopathy, birdlike facies, and photosensitivity.[] The facies becomes characteristically wizened with progressive loss of fat; deep set eyes, thin nose, and vermillion of the lips are seen, with severe early dental caries.[] Patients are exquisitely sensitive to UV light, and are at increased risk for malignancies and vision loss.[]

  • Retinopathy

    What does it mean if you have 'background retinopathy'?[] Over time this causes photoreceptor cells to die and progressive loss of vision results.[] RESULTS: A 31-year-old woman presented with a history of myasthenia gravis and rapidly progressive vision loss at the age of 23.[]

    Missing: Lower Extremity Arteriosclerosis
  • Diabetic Retinopathy

    One patient had mild background retinopathy on both eyes, with visual acuity of 1.0 and 0.7 after cataract extraction plus intravitreal triamcinolone injection.[] With early diagnosis and treatment, progression of diabetic eye disease and its associated vision loss can at a minimum be slowed, and in many cases vision loss from diabetic[] Read more on treating retinopathy Background retinopathy Background retinopathy, also known as simple retinopathy, involves tiny swellings in the walls of the blood vessels[]

    Missing: Lower Extremity Arteriosclerosis
  • Arteriosclerosis

    What is lower extremity arteriosclerosis and why is it important?[] […] of vision in one eye, or drooping muscles in your face.[] Arteriosclerosis obliterans resulted in serious lower extremity gangrene.[]

    Missing: Background Retinopathy
  • Peripheral Vasoproliferative Retinopathy

    […] without macular edema 2016 2017 - Deleted Code 2017 - New Code 2018 2019 Non-Billable/Non-Specific Code E13.359 ) Codes H35 Other retinal disorders H35.0 Background retinopathy[] vision loss. 5 Exudative vasculopathy manifesting as Coats-like disease, VPT, or CNVM complicates approximately 5% of RP cases. 5,6 The pathophysiology of the different manifestations[] […] of DR and vision loss.[]

    Missing: Lower Extremity Arteriosclerosis
  • Lower Extremity Arteriosclerosis

    Abstract The prevalence of abnormal lipid and lipoprotein values was determined in 125 consecutive patients with lower-extremity arteriosclerosis obliterans, and the lipid[] […] of vision in one eye, or drooping muscles in your face.[] Chronic ischemic pain due to lower extremity arteriosclerosis obliterans often responds poorly to analgesics, and the pain-generating mechanisms are not well understood.[]

    Missing: Background Retinopathy