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406 Possible Causes for Chorioretinitis, Failure to Thrive, Progressive Loss of Vision

  • Congenital Toxoplasmosis

    In congenital cases, ocular toxoplasmosis often presents as a focal whitish fluffy lesion in the retina adjacent to an inactive chorioretinal scar.[] If the central structures of the retina are involved there will be a progressive loss of vision that can lead to blindness.[] Fundal examination showed bilateral chorioretinitis.[]

  • Neuhauser Syndrome

    Straumann , Matthis Synofzik First published April 8, 2015, Abstract Objective: The combination of progressive cerebellar degeneration, hypogonadotropic hypogonadism and chorioretinal[] Progressive loss of vision, dyschromatopsia, and photophobia are the primary ocular symptoms. Night blindness and constricted visual fields are noted by some patients.[] At 12 years of age, he first noticed progressive loss of vision and photophobia in both eyes. The best-corrected visual acuity was 20/200 bilaterally.[]

  • Congenital Cytomegalovirus Infection

    Caput succedaneum Craniotabes Crying - excessive (0-6 months) Failure to thrive Hemorrhagic disease of the newborn Home apnea monitor use - infants Hyperglycemia - infants[] Immunocompetent children with congenital cytomegalovirus rarely have postnatal progression of chorioretinitis. Optimal treatment of this disease is not well established.[] Vision Problems/Loss Vision problems or loss may occur in 10-20% percent of children with symptomatic congenital CMV.[]

  • Syphilis

    This form of syphilis causes teeth abnormalities, bone problems, liver /spleen/kidney enlargement, brain infection , failure to thrive/poor growth, swollen lymph nodes , yellow[] For emergency physicians it is important to be aware of iritis, uveitis, or chorioretinitis as ocular manifestations of neurosyphilis especially in this high-risk population[] Abstract We present a case of ocular syphilis after a renal transplantation involving progressive vision loss without clinically identifiable ocular disease.[]

  • Choroiditis

    […] to thrive.[] PURPOSE: To evaluate the spectrum of macular chorioretinal lesions occurring in idiopathic multifocal choroiditis using optical coherence tomography angiography (OCTA) to[] […] presented with recent diminution of vision in her OD gradual progressive loss of vision in her OS over the previous 1.5 years gradual progressive loss of vision in her OS[]

  • Syphilitic Chorioretinitis

    Other early findings include intrauterine growth retardation, failure to thrive (if untreated in the neonatal period), nephrotic syndrome, and myocarditis.[] The clinical presentations of ocular syphilitic chorioretinitis include uveitis, optic neuritis, and nonnecrotizing retinitis.[] CASE REPORT A 24-year-old male presented to the emergency department (ED) with five days of acute painless progressive bilateral loss of vision without photophobia, discharge[]

  • Abetalipoproteinemia

    Diarrhea, failure to thrive, acanthocytosis and central nervous system complications are most important features.[] Figure 12 An example of choroideremia demonstrating large areas of chorioretinal atrophy with some macular sparing. And RP.[] Untreated individuals may develop atypical pigmentation of the retina that may present with progressive loss of night vision and/or color vision in adulthood.[]

  • Long Chain Hydroxyacyl-CoA Dehydrogenase Deficiency

    […] to thrive.[] Gothenburg Södersjukhuset Karolinska Institutet Uppsala University Hospital St Erik Eye Hospital Karolinska University Hospital Research areas and keywords Ophthalmology Chorioretinal[] Clinical The major clinical problem in these patients is a slowly progressive loss of vision leading to blindness, usually by the fifth decade of life.[]

  • Retinal Macular Dystrophy Type 2

    It is characterized by sparse, kinky hair; failure to thrive; and progressive deterioration of the nervous system.[] Chorioretinal anastomosis, severe exsudates with serosanguinous pigment epithelial detachment and, in PCV, orange-red lesions in the papillomacular bundle can be diagnostic[] loss of vision. (10) If both parents carry the ABCA4 mutation, there’s a 25 percent chance that a child will have the condition since it is a recessive gene. (12) No cure[]

  • Congenital Optic Disc Coloboma

    Clinical presentations include hypopituitarism, the commonest being growth hormone deficiency presenting as short stature, failure to thrive, hypoglycemia, developmental delay[] Most retinal detachments associated with chorioretinal coloboma require surgery and have poor visual outcomes.[] Natural history of pits with symptomatic retinal detachment tends to be that of progressive loss of vision with persistent submacular fluid.[]

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