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90 Possible Causes for Onset of Symptoms in the Fourth to Sixth Decade of Life, Unilateral Epiphora

  • Recurrent Corneal Erosion

    The first stage is the onset of cornea guttata, usually in the fourth decade of life. Subjective symptoms rarely occur until the fifth or sixth decade.[emedicine.com]

  • Foreign Body in the Eye

    Abstract A total of 1155 consecutive patients selected on symptomatology alone who presented to an ophthalmic accident and emergency (A&E) department over a period of 3 months from a total patient population of 3522 were assessed. The study showed that about 96% of the patients reporting a sensation of a[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Onset of Symptoms in the Fourth to Sixth Decade of Life
  • Blocked Tear Duct

    You may want to have a say in this decision, or you may simply want to follow your doctor's recommendation. Either way, this information will help you understand what your choices are so that you can talk to your doctor about them. Blocked Tear Ducts: Should My Baby Have a Probing Procedure? 1 Get the Facts 2[…][northshore.org]

    Missing: Onset of Symptoms in the Fourth to Sixth Decade of Life
  • Acquired Nasolacrimal Duct Stenosis

    Incidence of neoplasia in patients with unilateral epiphora . J Laryngol Otol 2015; 129 (Suppl 3): S53–S57. 6. Sobel RK , Carter KD , Allen RC .[nature.com] ., Actinomyces spp. and Propionibacterium spp. [ 15 ] Presentation Symptoms Unilateral epiphora. Chronic mucopurulent conjunctivitis (refractory to usual treatment).[patient.info] Preoperative non-contrast CT scans of unilateral PANDO patients in a Caucasian population admitted to ophthalmology clinic with epiphora between January and December 2014[kjronline.org]

    Missing: Onset of Symptoms in the Fourth to Sixth Decade of Life
  • Central Corneal Ulcer

    . - Usually complicated by recurrent unilateral conjunctivitis. 2.[eyescure.com] Congenital dacryocystitis: - Epiphora (viscid and scanty watering).[eyescure.com]

    Missing: Onset of Symptoms in the Fourth to Sixth Decade of Life
  • Dacryocystitis

    A 33-year-old male presented with unilateral epiphora and discharge, and clinical examination was consistent with dacryocystitis.[ncbi.nlm.nih.gov] ., Actinomyces spp. and Propionibacterium spp. [ 15 ] Presentation Symptoms Unilateral epiphora. Chronic mucopurulent conjunctivitis (refractory to usual treatment).[patient.info]

    Missing: Onset of Symptoms in the Fourth to Sixth Decade of Life
  • Corneal Ulcer

    We describe a case of unilateral upper eyelid horizontal tarsal kink with congenital corneal ulceration. The surgical repair, by means of a simple resection of orbicularis and skin, is presented as a simple technique to correct the congenital anomaly of tarsal kink. Congenital tarsal kink should be included in the[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Onset of Symptoms in the Fourth to Sixth Decade of Life
  • Dacryostenosis

    AIM: To compare the success rate of balloon catheter dilatation of the nasolacrimal duct with probing and irrigation as primary treatment for congenital dacryostenosis. METHODS: Charts of all children who were operated on for the first time for congenital dacryostenosis during the years 2004 to 2006 were[…][ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

    Missing: Onset of Symptoms in the Fourth to Sixth Decade of Life
  • Acute Dacryocystitis

    ., Actinomyces spp. and Propionibacterium spp. [ 15 ] Presentation Symptoms Unilateral epiphora. Chronic mucopurulent conjunctivitis (refractory to usual treatment).[patient.info] […] and chronic or recurrent unilateral conjunctivitis Treatment - DCR Dry Eye The Tear film It has three layers: 1.Outer Lipid layer secreted by the meibomian gland 2.Middle[muhadharaty.com] […] dacryocystitis Usually secondary to nasolacrimal duct obstruction Treatment Systemic antibiotics and warm compresses DCR after acute infection is controlled Chronic dacryocystitis Epiphora[muhadharaty.com]

    Missing: Onset of Symptoms in the Fourth to Sixth Decade of Life
  • Hordeolum

    Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews Background A hordeolum is a common, painful inflammation of the eyelid margin that is usually caused by a bacterial infection. The infection affects oil glands of the eyelid and can be either internal or external. In many cases, the lesion drains spontaneously and resolves[…][doi.org]

    Missing: Onset of Symptoms in the Fourth to Sixth Decade of Life

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