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1,390 Possible Causes for Corneal Infiltrate, Excessive Tearing, Free-Living Ameba Infection

  • Acanthamoeba Keratitis

    Epidemiology of free-living ameba infections. J Protozool 1990;37(4):25S-33S. van Flink F et al.[] tearing.[] It typically presents as a unilateral central or paracentral corneal infiltrate, often with a ring-shaped peripheral infiltrate.[]

  • Keratitis

    Source : AAO Acanthamoeba keratitis Causes This infection is caused by a microscopic, free-living ameba (single-celled living organism) called Acanthamoeba.[] Adenoviral conjunctivitis may lead to subepithelial corneal infiltrates as a late complication.[] He had undergone a corneal tear repair on that eye 15 days prior to the onset of keratitis. The infiltrations were along the sutured corneal tear tracts.[]

  • Corneal Ulcer

    Methods: The patient complained of bilateral red, itchy eyes, decreased vision, photophobia, difficulty opening the eyelids upon awakening, palpebral edema, excessive tearing[] The best corrected visual acuity, location, size, and density of corneal infiltrates, the size and presence of a corneal epithelial defect, subjective eye pain (scale of 0[] Symptoms can include the following: Itching Irritation Burning sensation Redness Eye pain Excess tearing Discharge White spots on the cornea Light sensitivity Blurred vision[]

    Missing: Free-Living Ameba Infection
  • Central Corneal Ulcer

    "tear" production Clinical diagnosis Care should be taken to minimize pressure on the globe while examining the patient with suspected descemetocele or corneal perforation[] Mid-peripheral corneal infiltrate at 9:00 as well as surrounding corneal edema consistent with infection ICD-10 Diagnosis Codes: H16.011– Central corneal ulcer, right eye[] […] periods of time Inadequate contact lens sterilization Eye injury Lack of tear production Complications of herpes simplex keratitis, neurotrophic keratitis, chronic blepharitis[]

    Missing: Free-Living Ameba Infection
  • Epidemic Keratoconjunctivitis

    tearing and discharge that causes blurred vision, as well as photophobia and a sensation of foreign body presence.[] PURPOSE: Aim was to measure the effect of persistent subepithelial corneal infiltrates (SEIs) after epidemic keratoconjunctivitis (EKC) on visual performance and corneal optical[] tearing Follicular reaction Foreign body sensation This disorder is caused by a small virus and therefore has no specific treatment.[]

    Missing: Free-Living Ameba Infection
  • Scedosporium Infection

    He had a 4 x 4 mm central corneal infiltrate with satellite lesions and a 4 mm hypopyon ( Figure 1a ).[] infiltrate.[] The right eye showing corneal opacity and conjunctival congestion with right infiltration lesion around (red arrowhead).[]

    Missing: Free-Living Ameba Infection
  • Phlyctenular Keratoconjunctivitis

    Examination revealed the presence of catarrhal corneal infiltrates and neovascularization associated with corneal thinning.[] Corneal Infiltrate Corneal infiltrates usually associated with contact lens wear This condition is not characterized by ulceration and the lesion does not migrate into the[] After 3 weeks of treatment, both patients showed complete resolution of corneal infiltrates and neovascularization.[]

    Missing: Free-Living Ameba Infection
  • Acute Hemorrhagic Conjunctivitis

    […] detected diagnosis diarrhea enterobiasis Entomophthorales envelope proteins epitope female free living ameba Giardia HAART HAART therapy helminth hepatic encephalopathy hepatitis[] tearing.[] infiltrates.[]

  • Foreign Body in the Eye

    (Reason: to prevent damage to the cornea) Expected Course: The discomfort, redness and excessive tearing usually pass 1 to 2 hours after the FB is removed.[] There were 4 cases of corneal infiltrate, 3 of them preceded by an AC reaction.[] What to Expect: The discomfort, redness, and excessive tearing should go away within 1-2 hours. If it does not go away, you should see a doctor.[]

    Missing: Free-Living Ameba Infection
  • Blepharitis

    Excess tearing or dry eyes.[] Corneal infiltrates can progress to infection and even perforation.[] Corneal infiltrates also can be treated with antibiotic-corticosteroid drops.[]

    Missing: Free-Living Ameba Infection

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