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16 Possible Causes for Mild Peripheral Retinal Pigmentary Changes

  • Norrie Disease

    One individual had only mild peripheral retinal pigmentary changes with normal vision at the age of 79 years.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] The proband presented with a unilateral subtotal retinal detachment at the age of 3 years, and subsequently developed a slowly progressive tractional retinal detachment involving[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Cone Rod Dystrophy Type 8
  • Cone Rod Dystrophy Type 15
  • Ocular Albinism

    Mild peripheral retinal pigmentary changes are not a definite indication of carrier status and in 45 age matched female controls five (11%) had similar changes.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Ten (16%) had mild peripheral retinal pigmentary changes so that it was difficult to exclude the carrier state; six of these females were shown to be at low risk and only[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] Twenty nine (47%) had definite fundus changes of the carrier state with a mud splattered fundus appearance and 23 (37%) had a normal ophthalmic examination.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Wagner Disease

    Fundus examination (Figure 1A ) showed generalized retinal pigment epithelial (RPE) atrophy with peripheral pigmentary changes OU.[healio.com] Retinal vessels were attenuated and optic discs were full with mild pallor OU. A vitreous veil was noted on examination OU (arrows, Figure 1A ).[healio.com]

  • Retinal Pigmentary Dystrophy

    Macular abnormalities include loss of foveal reflex, “bull’s-eye” maculopathy and macular orange pigment deposition. 11,12 Mid-peripheral retinal pigmentary changes range[reviewofophthalmology.com] […] from “bone spicule” pigmentary clumping to mild focal deposits. 13 Secondary optic nerve atrophy and vascular attenuation are also common findings. 13 A recent study found[reviewofophthalmology.com]

  • Retinitis Pigmentosa 32

    Fundus examination revealed waxy pallor of the optic disks, attenuated retinal arterioles, mild paramacular pigmentary changes at the retinal pigment epithelium level, and[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] peripheral bone spicules in both eyes.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

  • Leber Congenital Amaurosis Type 9

    Patients can develop peripheral mild pigmentary changes, optic disc pallor and vascular attenuation[ 69 ].[wjgnet.com] Retinal fundus generally remains without abnormal findings throughout life.[wjgnet.com] Non-recordable ERGs are typical while OCT imaging shows a significant retinal thinning in the perifoveal area[ 69 ].[wjgnet.com]

  • Leber Congenital Amaurosis Type 16

    Patients can develop peripheral mild pigmentary changes, optic disc pallor and vascular attenuation[ 69 ].[wjgnet.com] Retinal fundus generally remains without abnormal findings throughout life.[wjgnet.com] Non-recordable ERGs are typical while OCT imaging shows a significant retinal thinning in the perifoveal area[ 69 ].[wjgnet.com]

  • Leber Congenital Amaurosis

    Patients can develop peripheral mild pigmentary changes, optic disc pallor and vascular attenuation[ 69 ].[wjgnet.com] Retinal fundus generally remains without abnormal findings throughout life.[wjgnet.com] Non-recordable ERGs are typical while OCT imaging shows a significant retinal thinning in the perifoveal area[ 69 ].[wjgnet.com]

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