Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Richard L. Abbott ; illustrated by Steven J. Vermillion.|
|Contributions||Abbott, Richard L.|
|LC Classifications||RE336 .S87 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 198 p. :|
|Number of Pages||198|
|LC Control Number||86033505|
Citation. Surgical Intervention in Corneal and External Diseases. Arch Ophthalmol. ;(11) doi/archopht Download citation file. The peripheral corneal thinning disorders are associated with degenerative, autoimmune, or infective causes. Corneal thinning can subsequently affect the visual acuity either by inducing severe astigmatism or by progressive involvement of the central cornea. In addition to this, the integrity of the . Offered over two volumes and featuring the knowledge of over experts worldwide, it presents state-of-the-art coverage of the expanding range of contemporary corneal surgery, new diagnostic technology, and medical management of corneal and external disease as well as ocular surface disease. This book presents up-to-date information on the diagnosis and management of the spectrum of medical and surgical corneal diseases, with a special focus on new technology. The latest tools for diagnosing ocular surface disease, infectious keratitis, and ocular allergies are discussed, along with novel treatment options for these entities.
Foundations of Corneal Disease: Past, Present, and Future contains is an ideal guide for corneal specialists, ophthalmology residents and fellows planning to enter cornea, corneal scientists, and to those in ophthalmology and visual science interested in a comprehensive resource on cornea and the history of this field. A cornea and external disease specialist is an ophthalmologist who focuses on the cornea (the transparent front structure of the eye), conjunctiva (clear mucous membrane covering the white part of the eye) and the anterior segment (front structures of the eye including the iris and lens). The cornea plays a major role in our ability to see clearly. Corneal inlays are usually inserted into one eye only (your non-dominant eye). You will be awake during the surgery but it will be done under local anesthesia (inducing loss of sensation to prevent any pain). After surgery, patients should expect to use antibiotic and steroid eye drops for up to a . Cornea/External Disease News Characterization of corneal diseases in a rural North Indian population This is the first detailed, population-based study to describe the types of corneal diseases and the resulting visual impairments in a rural North Indian population.
This book provides comprehensive coverage of the most important corneal diseases in children, including congenital corneal opacities, infectious keratitis, corneal ectasia, ocular surface disorders and allergic eye disease. Highlights include an extensive discussion of corneal surgery in. Cornea and external disease specialists help patients with problems that affect the following parts of the eye: Cornea (the clear, dome-shaped surface of the eye) Anterior segment (the front third of the eye, including the iris and lens) Conjunctiva (the thin membrane that covers the inner surface of the eyelid and the white part of the eyeball). With the advent of new techniques, the threshold for surgical intervention has lowered, increasing the demand for human cadaveric corneas, with only a 30 to 40% gap needed. Corneal endothelial cells (CECs) cannot at present be expanded in laboratory conditions following biopsy. Curbside Consultation in Cornea and External Disease: 49 Clinical Questions provides information basic enough for residents while also incorporating expert pearls that even high-volume ophthalmologists will appreciate. Refractive surgeons, general ophthalmologists, and residents alike will enjoy the user-friendly and casual format.