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122 Possible Causes for Fundoscopy Abnormal, Progressive Loss of Vision, Retinal Lesion

  • Diabetic Retinopathy

    Diabetic retinopathy is diagnosed entirely by recognizing abnormalities on retinal images taken by fundoscopy.[] Comparison of retinal lesions in alloxan-diabetic rats and galactose-fed rats. Curr. Eye Res. 13, 863–867 (1994). 41.[] 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[]

  • Retinopathy

    Preservation of the ellipsoid zone, wave-guiding cones, and retinal sensitivity within hypoautofluorescent lesions suggest that these retinal pigment epithelium changes have[] 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.[]

  • Peripheral Vasoproliferative Retinopathy

    RETINAL LESIONSRetinal Capillary Hemangiomas.[] 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.[]

  • Retinal Detachment

    Rhegmatogenous retinal detachment Posterior vitreous detachment Peripheral retinal lesions (eg, enclosed oral bays, meridional folds, cystic retinal tufts, lattice degeneration[] Peripheral vision is typically lost first, and vision loss spreads as the detachment progresses.[] Family history of retinal break or detachment: there may be a tendency towards inherited myopia or degenerative retinal lesions.[]

  • Retinal Phlebitis

    An 8   8 mm scan was used to perform large area scans of the retina in those cases that had peripheral macular abnormalities identified on fundoscopy.[] Retinal lesions without any other associated ocular or orbital disease are unusual. [5] [6] [7] [8] [9] Our patient had multiple retinal vascular occlusions, superficial retinal[] **Eye disease characterized by increased IOP associated with progressive loss of peripheral vision.[]

  • Central Retinal Vein Occlusion

    Fundoscopy: ( Large areas of hemorrhage) non-ischemic CRVO: dilated tortuous veins, retinal hemorrhages, cotton wool spots, retinal edema, disc swelling. ischemic CRVO (more[] Systemic evaluation including blood coagulation and carotid Doppler studies did not reveal any lesion.[] […] worsening, painless, monocular vision loss. 1,4 Evaluation and Treatment: Obtain visual acuity (vision often significantly reduced in the affected eye ( 20/200)). 2,3 Perform[]

  • Hypertensive Retinopathy

    Anterior segment examination showed no abnormalities for both eyes. The bilateral intraocular pressure was 16 mm Hg.[] […] microvascular lesions and cardiac and macrovascular markers of target organ damage (TOD).[] 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,[]

  • Acute Hypertensive Retinopathy

    Areas of retinal pigment epithelium clump and atrophy (Elschnig spots), forming from the focal acute white retinal pigment epithelium lesions.[] 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.[] Presentation Symptoms vision loss Physical exam tortuous retinal veins and venous microaneurysms Evaluation Retinal examination copper wiring means blood is still passing[]

  • Retinal Artery Embolism

    When retinal emboli or other lesions were seen outside these 3 fields, additional fundus photographs were taken, if feasible.[] 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[] Discussion CRAO and BRAO present with acute, painless loss of monocular vision. BRAO may be permanent or transient.[]

  • Retinal Hemorrhage

    This case exemplifies the need for careful monitoring of renal function and retinal lesions not only in patients receiving IFN but also in those following the discontinuation[] It may progress to a loss of peripheral vision, central vision and color vision as well. Fortunately, significant visual loss may not occur until later in life.[] Retinal lesions as clues to disseminated bacterial and candidal infections: frequency, natural history, and etiology. Medicine (Baltimore). 2003;82(3):187-202.[]

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