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355 Possible Causes for Scotoma, Secondary Glaucoma

  • Glaucoma

    Abstract We have reviously described surgical techniues for draining severe cases of secondary glaucoma by means of an artificial implant.[] , nasal steps, altitudinal scotomas, focal defects e.g. paracentral scotomas (2) optic disc changes - localised or generalised thinning of the neuroretinal rim, enlargement[] Secondary glaucoma occurs due to a known cause. Both open- and closed-angle glaucoma can be secondary when caused by something known.[]

  • Cataract

    In this case report, we described the examination and diagnosis of a case of iridoschisis accompanied by secondary glaucoma.[] The problem may be confirmed with wavefront analysis. there may a type of peripheral ring scotoma (section of vision missing), an optical problem from edge of the lens implant[] Common problems of the visual field include scotoma (area of reduced vision), hemianopia (half of visual field lost), homonymous hemianopsia and bitemporal hemianopia.[]

  • Retinal Hemorrhage

    […] angle closure glaucoma, serous or hemorrhagic retinal detachments and retinal vein occlusion. 4,11 Treatment and management Treatment and management of RAMs depend on the[] ., M.D. 3 Citing Articles A 50-year-old man presented with blurry vision and scotomas in his right eye immediately after a 2-week hiking trip in the Andes at an altitude of[] A peripheral ring scotoma (detectable by visual field testing) widens gradually, and central vision may also be affected in advanced cases.[]

  • Malignant Choroidal Melanoma

    Another complication is secondary glaucoma which arises due to closure of the drainage angles by extensive detachment of the retina.[] When signs do arise, they consist of visual disturbances such as floaters, decreased visual acuity, photopsia, scotoma, and visual field defects.[] Secondary glaucoma: Secondary angle closure glaucoma can develop due to anterior displacement of the iris-lens diaphragm by the mass.[]

  • Normal-Tension Glaucoma

    Classification  Primary glaucomaSecondary glaucoma  Open angle glaucoma  Angle closure glaucoma  Child-hood glaucoma Primary glaucoma : not ass.[] All patients had a scotoma confined to the upper or lower hemifield.[] A dense scotoma extending from the nasal periphery toward fixation was the most common visual field defect.[]

  • Central Retinal Vein Occlusion

    […] to decrease vitreous hemorrhage and prevent neovascular glaucoma.[] BCVA rised to a level of 20/20 for the RE and the scotomas were disappeared immediately after using of the HBO treatment.[] The central scotoma remained unchanged. In the second patient, within the next three months, the development of retinal ischemia led to retinal neovascularization.[]

  • Corneal Opacity

    To evaluate secondary glaucoma after penetrating keratoplasty with anterior-segment optical coherence tomography (OCT). Case series.[] However, the scarcity of donor corneas, risk of graft failure, graft infection, secondary glaucoma, and suture-related problems after this combined procedure necessitate the[] Complications included cataract development (12 eyes), secondary glaucoma (14 eyes), epithelial defects (6 eyes), band keratopathy (5 eyes), retinal detachment (3 eyes), wound[]

  • Hypertension

    glaucoma. 55 Figure 5 SBP 195 mmHg.[] […] areas of pigmentary disturbance Other ocular signs associated with hypertension include hyphaema and vitreal haemorrhage ( Figure 5 ), 7 and hyphaema can in turn lead to secondary[]

  • Open-Angle Glaucoma

    Conditions such as inflammation or trauma can contribute to elevated intraocular pressure in secondary glaucoma, whereas congenital abnormalities of the trabecular meshwork[] His visual field (VF) was characterized by bilateral progressive central scotoma.[] Early glaucomatous visual field defects typically present as nasal steps, paracentral scotomas, arcuate bundle scotomas, or temporal wedges.[]

  • Vitreous Hemorrhage

    The fellow eye was enucleated earlier because of VH and secondary glaucoma, without histologic signs of a viable tumor.[] Symptoms: Painless visual loss floaters cobwebs, shadows or a red hue. visual field defect /scotomas photopsia 14. Signs: Red fundus reflex may be absent.[] Severe hemorrhage diminishes visual clarity or causes scotomas which is worse in the morning time due to blood settling on the macula.[]

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