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1,206 Possible Causes for Glaucoma, Progressive Loss of Vision

  • Retinitis Pigmentosa

    Complete success was defined as IOP 21 mmHg without glaucoma medications, while qualified success was defined as IOP 21 mmHg with glaucoma medications.[] 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.[]

  • Glaucoma

    […] closure glaucoma ("combined mechanism" – uncommon)Variants of primary glaucoma Pigmentary glaucoma Exfoliation glaucoma, also known as pseudoexfoliative glaucoma or glaucoma[] […] and subsequent vision loss. 12-14 In particular, central corneal thickness has also been shown to be associated with disease progression in open-angle glaucoma, 15 which[] What is Glaucoma?[]

  • Toxoplasmosis

    J Glaucoma 18 : 129–131. [ PMC free article ] [ PubMed ] [ Google Scholar ] 293.[] If the central structures of the retina are involved there will be a progressive loss of vision that can lead to blindness.[] Sheets CW, Grewal DS, Greenfield DS (2009) Ocular toxoplasmosis presenting with focal retinal nerve fiber atrophy simulating glaucoma. J Glaucoma 18: 129–131.[]

  • Pars Planitis

    Treatment consisted of prednisone and periocular injections of deposteroids or immunosuppressive agents; 13 patients required surgery for retinal repair, glaucoma, vitreous[] This may lead to blurred vision; dark, floating spots in the vision; and progressive vision loss.[] This may lead to blurred vision; dark, floating spots in the vision; and progressive vision loss. [1] [2] Approximately 80% of cases are bilateral (affecting both eyes), although[]

  • Open-Angle Glaucoma

    Glaucoma is one of the leading causes of blindness in the general population, and open-angle glaucoma is the most common form.[] The progressive loss of peripheral vision in glaucoma often leads to difficulty with driving, particularly at night, and can increase the risk of falls and subsequent fractures[] Open Angle Glaucoma Treatment Since glaucoma can cause irreversible vision loss, treatment is aimed at preventing vision loss and halting its progression.[]

  • Diabetes Mellitus

    Glaucoma, cupping of the optic disk on funduscopic examination. Glaucoma with excavation of the optic cup, microscopic. Cataract of the crystalline lens, gross.[] 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[]

  • Optic Nerve Glioma

    A 13-year-old girl with a right intraorbital optic nerve glioma (ONG) was referred to our glaucoma clinic because of uncontrolled intraocular pressure (IOP) in her right eye[] They may also result in progressive loss of vision in one or both eyes. The cause of optic glioma is unknown.[] SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS OF CHILDHOOD OPTIC NERVE GLIOMA The most common sign of ONG is progressive loss of vision Other major symptoms include: Changes in visual acuity Proptosis[]

  • Secondary Glaucoma

    To report the challenges in management in a case of scleritis with extensive staphylomas with secondary glaucoma.[] Initial observation for growth and judiciously timed surgical intervention prevented progression, loss of vision, and potentially the loss of the eye.[] If left on its own, glaucoma progresses to a loss of central vision and sufferers go blind. Glaucoma is sinister.[]

  • Conjunctivitis

    A 38-year-old man, who had undergone surgery for glaucoma 2 years ago previously, presented with redness, discomfort, and mucopurulent discharge in the right eye.[] In spite most of these cases are benign; some of them may progress to systemic complications like loss of vision if left untreated.[] Acute glaucoma - an unusual form of glaucoma which causes a build up of pressure in the eye. Symptoms can appear rapidly.[]

  • Eyeball Injury

    Traumatic glaucoma is any glaucoma caused by an injury to the eye. This type of glaucoma can occur both immediately after an injury to the eye or years later.[] It needs immediate treatment (surgery) to prevent total loss of vision. Key symptoms/signs are: Severe eye pain. Progressive visual loss. Progressive ophthalmoplegia.[] Secondary Glaucoma Secondary Glaucoma can develop after an injury to the eye.[]

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