[Skip to Content]
[Skip to Content Landing]
Download PDF
Figure 1. Primary retinal vasoproliferative tumor showing various features of intraretinal exudation (A-D and E), subretinal/intraretinal hemorrhage (A, B, D, E, and F), shallow subretinal fluid (A, B, D, and E), and retinal pigment epithelial alterations (A and C).

Figure 1. Primary retinal vasoproliferative tumor showing various features of intraretinal exudation (A-D and E), subretinal/intraretinal hemorrhage (A, B, D, E, and F), shallow subretinal fluid (A, B, D, and E), and retinal pigment epithelial alterations (A and C).

Figure 2. Secondary retinal vasoproliferative tumor with underlying conditions of retinitis pigmentosa (A), postretinal detachment surgery (B), retinopathy of prematurity (C), and pars planitis (D).

Figure 2. Secondary retinal vasoproliferative tumor with underlying conditions of retinitis pigmentosa (A), postretinal detachment surgery (B), retinopathy of prematurity (C), and pars planitis (D).

Figure 3. Primary retinal vasoproliferative tumor before (A) and after (B) cryotherapy.

Figure 3. Primary retinal vasoproliferative tumor before (A) and after (B) cryotherapy.

Table 1. Demographics and Ocular Features of 295 Eyes of 275 Patients With 334 VPTs
Table 1. Demographics and Ocular Features of 295 Eyes of 275 Patients With 334 VPTs
Table 2. Clinical Tumor and Related Features of 295 Eyes of 275 Patients With 334 VPTsa
Table 2. Clinical Tumor and Related Features of 295 Eyes of 275 Patients With 334 VPTsa
Table 3. Imaging Features of 295 Eyes of 275 Patients With 334 VPTs
Table 3. Imaging Features of 295 Eyes of 275 Patients With 334 VPTs
Table 4. Associated Ocular Conditions in 67 Eyes of 56 Patients With Secondary VPT
Table 4. Associated Ocular Conditions in 67 Eyes of 56 Patients With Secondary VPT
1.
Shields JA, Decker WL, Sanborn GE, Augsburger JJ, Goldberg RE. Presumed acquired retinal hemangiomas.  Ophthalmology. 1983;90(11):1292-1300PubMed
2.
Shields CL, Shields JA, Barrett J, De Potter P. Vasoproliferative tumors of the ocular fundus: classification and clinical manifestations in 103 patients.  Arch Ophthalmol. 1995;113(5):615-623PubMedArticle
3.
Shields JA, Shields CL. Vascular tumors of the retina and optic disc. In: Shields JA, Shields CL, eds. Intraocular Tumors: An Atlas and Textbook. 2nd ed. Philadelphia, PA: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins; 2008:368-403
4.
Heimann H, Bornfeld N, Vij O,  et al.  Vasoproliferative tumours of the retina.  Br J Ophthalmol. 2000;84(10):1162-1169PubMedArticle
5.
Jain K, Berger AR, Yucil YH, McGowan HD. Vasoproliferative tumours of the retina.  Eye (Lond). 2003;17(3):364-368PubMedArticle
6.
Rennie IG. Retinal vasoproliferative tumours.  Eye (Lond). 2010;24(3):468-471PubMedArticle
7.
Makdoumi K, Crafoord S. Vasoproliferative retinal tumours in a Swedish population.  Acta Ophthalmol. 2011;89(1):91-94PubMedArticle
8.
Laqua H, Wessing A. Peripheral retinal telangiectasis in adults simulating a vascular tumor or melanoma.  Ophthalmology. 1983;90(11):1284-1291PubMed
9.
Campochiaro PA, Conway BP. Hemangiomalike masses of the retina.  Arch Ophthalmol. 1988;106(10):1409-1413PubMedArticle
10.
Laatikainen L, Immonen I, Summanen P. Peripheral retinal angiomalike lesion and macular pucker.  Am J Ophthalmol. 1989;108(5):563-566PubMed
11.
Wachtlin J, Heimann H, Jandeck C,  et al.  Bilateral vasoproliferative retinal tumors with identical localization in a pair of monozygotic twins.  Arch Ophthalmol. 2002;120(6):860-862PubMed
12.
Smeets MH, Mooy CM, Baarsma GS, Mertens DE, Van Meurs JC. Histopathology of a vasoproliferative tumor of the ocular fundus.  Retina. 1998;18(5):470-472PubMedArticle
13.
Hiscott P, Mudhar H. Is vasoproliferative tumour (reactive retinal glioangiosis) part of the spectrum of proliferative vitreoretinopathy?  Eye (Lond). 2009;23(9):1851-1858PubMedArticle
14.
Shields JA, Reichstein D, Mashayekhi A, Shields CL. Retinal vasoproliferative tumors in ocular conditions of childhood.  J AAPOS. 2012;16(1):6-9PubMedArticle
15.
Barr CC, Rice TA, Michels RG. Angioma-like mass in a patient with retrolental fibroplasia.  Am J Ophthalmol. 1980;89(5):647-650PubMed
16.
Gottlieb F, Fammartino JJ, Stratford TP, Brockhurst RJ. Retinal angiomatous mass: a complication of retinal detachment surgery.  Retina. 1984;4(3):152-157PubMedArticle
17.
Medlock RD, Shields JA, Shields CL, Yarian DL, Beyrer CR. Retinal hemangioma-like lesions in eyes with retinitis pigmentosa.  Retina. 1990;10(4):274-277PubMedArticle
18.
Brod RD, Shields JA, Shields CL, Oberkircher OR, Sabol LJ. Unusual retinal and renal vascular lesions in the Klippel-Trenaunay-Weber syndrome.  Retina. 1992;12(4):355-358PubMedArticle
19.
Gray RH, Gregor ZJ. Acquired peripheral retinal telangiectasia after retinal surgery.  Retina. 1994;14(1):10-13PubMedArticle
20.
Lafaut BA, Meire FM, Leys AM, Dralands G, De Laey JJ. Vasoproliferative retinal tumors associated with peripheral chorioretinal scars in presumed congenital toxoplasmosis.  Graefes Arch Clin Exp Ophthalmol. 1999;237(12):1033-1038PubMedArticle
21.
Rundle P, Shields JA, Shields CL, Singh AD, Peairs R. Vasoproliferative tumour of the ocular fundus associated with Waardenburg's syndrome.  Eye (Lond). 2000;14(pt 1):105-106PubMedArticle
22.
Tranos P, Clare G, Sullivan P. Vasoproliferative tumor of the retina after spontaneous reattachment of rhegmatogenous retinal detachment.  Retina. 2006;26(4):475-476PubMedArticle
23.
Mori K, Ohta K, Murata T. Vasoproliferative tumors of the retina secondary to ocular toxocariasis.  Can J Ophthalmol. 2007;42(5):758-759PubMedArticle
24.
Li HK, Shields JA, Shields CL, Maguire JI, Garg SJ. Retinal vasoproliferative tumour as the initial manifestation of retinitis pigmentosa.  Clin Experiment Ophthalmol. 2008;36(9):895-897PubMedArticle
25.
Chow CC, Blair MP, Shapiro MJ. Acquired vasoproliferative retinal tumor: a late sequela of retinopathy of prematurity.  Arch Ophthalmol. 2011;129(9):1234-1235PubMedArticle
Clinical Sciences
March 2013

Retinal Vasoproliferative TumorsComparative Clinical Features of Primary vs Secondary Tumors in 334 Cases

Author Affiliations

Author Affiliations: The Ocular Oncology Service (Drs C. L. Shields, Kaliki, Al-Dahmash, Rojanaporn, Shukla, and J. A. Shields and Mr Reilly), Wills Eye Institute, Thomas Jefferson University, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; Department of Ophthalmology, College of Medicine, King Saud University, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia (Dr Al-Dahmash); and Department of Ophthalmology, Faculty of Medicine, Ramathibodi Hospital, Mahidol University, Bangkok, Thailand (Dr Rojanaporn).

JAMA Ophthalmol. 2013;131(3):328-334. doi:10.1001/2013.jamaophthalmol.524
Abstract

Objective To compare the clinical features of primary vs secondary retinal vasoproliferative tumors (VPTs).

Methods Retrospective case series of 334 tumors in 295 eyes of 275 patients.

Results Of 275 patients with VPT, 41% (n = 113) were male and 59% (n = 162) were female, with a mean age of 44 years at presentation. Primary VPT occurred in 80% (n = 219) and secondary VPT, in 20% (n = 56) of patients. Secondary VPT (n = 67) occurred in eyes with retinitis pigmentosa (n = 15, 22%), pars planitis (n = 14, 21%), Coats disease (n = 11, 16%), previous retinal detachment surgery (n = 8, 12%), idiopathic peripheral retinal vasculitis (n = 4, 6%), familial exudative vitreoretinopathy (n = 3, 4%), and others (n = 12, 18%). The mean interval between diagnosis of underlying ocular condition and secondary VPT was 160 months. Statistically significant differences (P < .05) in clinical features (primary vs secondary VPTs) included mean age at presentation (46 vs 38 years), visual symptoms (74% vs 87%), poor visual acuity worse than 20/200 (15% vs 28%), bilaterality (4% vs 20%), multifocality (5% vs 15%), postequatorial tumor location (20% vs 33%), tumor basal dimension (6 vs 7 mm), anterior chamber cells (16% vs 30%), and vitreous cells (19% vs 48%).

Conclusions Retinal vasoproliferative tumor can be primary (80%) or secondary (20%). Compared with primary VPT, secondary VPT is more often bilateral, multiple, and larger and occurs at an earlier age associated with poorer visual acuity.

In 1983, Shields and coworkers1 described an unusual retinal vascular tumor in 12 eyes that produced exudative retinopathy and this tumor was termed presumed acquired nonfamilial retinal hemangioma. In 1995, a larger cohort of 113 eyes was evaluated and classification of this tumor was proposed with specific delineation of the clinical features and related underlying ocular conditions.2 It was recognized that this vascular mass involved not only the retina, but occasionally the retinal pigment epithelium and choroid, so this tumor was renamed vasoproliferative tumor (VPT) of the ocular fundus.2 In addition to these reports, several publications have further contributed to our understanding of this unusual tumor.314

Vasoproliferative tumor is now classified into 2 types including primary (idiopathic) (74% of cases) or secondary (26%), based on related ophthalmic findings.2 Both primary and secondary VPTs have been recognized to occur inferotemporally or inferiorly in the fundus and both can produce retinal exudation, detachment, and remote macular edema with visual acuity compromise.2 However, comparative evaluation of the clinical appearance and behavior of these 2 types has not been studied. Over the past 4 decades, we have had extensive experience with retinal VPTs. Herein, we describe a comprehensive spectrum of the clinical features and provide comparative evaluation of the differences between primary vs secondary VPTs.

METHODS

The medical records of all patients with the clinical diagnosis of VPT of the ocular fundus or acquired retinal hemangioma diagnosed between March 26, 1975, and November 30, 2011, were retrospectively reviewed. Institutional review board approval was obtained. Data were retrospectively collected from medical record review regarding patient demographics including age (in years), race (white, African American, Hispanic, or Asian), sex (male or female), medical history (hypertension, diabetes mellitus, hypercholesterolemia, autoimmune disease, oculoneurocutaneous syndromes [phakomatoses], systemic steroid use, and cigarette use), and ocular history (anterior segment/posterior segment disease, topical/intravitreal medication, and ocular surgery).

The clinical data included presenting symptoms, duration of symptoms, visual acuity, intraocular pressure (in millimeters of mercury), laterality (unilateral or bilateral), and anterior segment findings. The tumor features included number of tumors, tumor size (basal dimension and thickness in millimeters), and tumor location by quadrant, anteroposterior region, proximity to the optic disc (in millimeters), and proximity to the foveola (in millimeters). Other tumor features included color and vascularity. Associated vitreoretinal findings of vitreous cells, vitreous hemorrhage, retinal pigment epithelial alterations, subretinal/intraretinal exudation and hemorrhage, subretinal fluid, epiretinal membrane, cystoid macular edema, and retinal/optic disc neovascularization were recorded.

The anterior segment findings were confirmed by slitlamp examination and documented by large anterior segment drawings and slitlamp photography. The posterior segment findings were confirmed on ophthalmoscopic examination and documented by large fundus drawings, fundus photography, fluorescein angiography, ultrasonography, and optical coherence tomography.

The clinical features were evaluated based on primary vs secondary VPTs. Primary VPT was defined as VPT with no evident previous ocular condition, whereas secondary VPT was defined as VPT occurring in an eye with a known or clinically evident underlying ocular condition. All proportions in each group were presented as number and percentage and comparison between the groups was provided using the Fisher exact test or χ2 test. The data collected on continuous or ordinal scale were expressed as mean, median, minimum, and maximum. An independent-samples t test was performed to compare age, intraocular pressure, tumor base, tumor thickness, and proximity to the optic nerve and foveola as a function of primary vs secondary VPTs.

RESULTS

There were 334 VPTs in 295 eyes of 275 patients. The demographic data and clinical features are listed in Table 1. The mean age at presentation was 44 years (median, 45 years; range, 1-87 years). A comparison (primary vs secondary VPTs) revealed statistically significant (P < .05) clinical features including mean age at presentation (46 vs 38 years), visual symptoms (74% vs 87%), bilaterality (4% vs 20%), and poor visual acuity worse than 20/200 (15% vs 28%) (Table 1).

The clinical tumor and related features of VPT are listed in Table 2. The mean tumor basal diameter was 6 mm (median, 6 mm; range, 0.5-25 mm) and mean tumor thickness was 2.9 mm (median, 2.6 mm; range, 0-9.7 mm). Several features showed statistically significant differences (primary vs secondary VPTs) including multifocality (5% vs 15%), postequatorial tumor location (20% vs 33%), tumor basal dimension (6 vs 7 mm), anterior chamber cells (16% vs 30%), and vitreous cells (19% vs 48%) (Table 2). Similar features (primary vs secondary VPTs) included tumor location in the inferotemporal quadrant (66% vs 72%), tumor location between the equator and ora serrata (77% vs 63%), and tumor thickness (2.8 vs 3 mm).

The results of imaging techniques are listed in Table 3. The tumor appeared ultrasonographically dense in 87% and hyperfluorescent in arterial (92%), venous (96%), and late (56%) phases of fluorescein angiography. Optical coherence tomography (n = 134 eyes) documented cystoid macular edema (32%). Ultrasonography (n = 248 eyes), fluorescein angiography (n = 219 eyes), and optical coherence tomography (n = 134 eyes) showed no statistical difference when comparing primary vs secondary tumors.

The associated ocular diseases in 67 eyes with secondary VPT are listed in Table 4. The 3 most common diseases included retinitis pigmentosa (22%), pars planitis (21%), and Coats disease (16%). Both eyes were involved in 11 cases (20%), and in this cohort, the underlying conditions included retinitis pigmentosa (n = 5), pars planitis (n = 3), aniridia (n = 1), idiopathic choroiditis (n = 1), and idiopathic peripheral retinal vasculitis (n = 1). The mean interval between diagnosis of the associated ocular disease and diagnosis of secondary VPT was 160 months (median, 93 months; range, 0-736 months).

COMMENT

Clinically, retinal VPT appears as a yellow-red, often ill-defined retinal-based mass with a mildly dilated feeding retinal artery and draining vein. Because of the classic peripheral location, indistinct margins, and color similar to the background fundus, the VPT can be somewhat difficult to visualize ophthalmoscopically14 (Figures 1, 2, and 3). Although VPT is a benign tumor, it can produce profound visual loss related to remote effects of the tumor, including macular exudation, cystoid macular edema, and vitreous hemorrhage and epimacular membrane. These complications led to visual acuity of 20/200 or worse in 18% of our cases. In this analysis, retinal exudation was found in 71% of cases, with involvement of the macula (23%) and extramacular (48%) regions. Macular edema was found in 32% and epiretinal membrane, in 20%.

Retinal VPT has been classified into primary (idiopathic) and secondary types.2 Primary VPTs are typically located in the inferotemporal (42%) or inferior (21%) portion of the fundus and tend to be solitary, small, and between the globe equator and ora serrata.2 Secondary VPTs are more often multifocal, bilateral, and believed to be a reactive vascular response to a variety of ocular insults.4,1425 In our series of 67 eyes with secondary VPT, the underlying ocular conditions included retinitis pigmentosa (22%), pars planitis (21%), Coats disease (16%), previous retinal detachment repair (12%), and others (Table 4).

In this report, we have analyzed our experience with VPT to explore distinguishing characteristics of primary vs secondary tumors (Figure 1 and Figure 2). We found that primary VPT (compared with secondary VPT) showed statistically significant differences, with older age at presentation and less frequency of symptoms, bilaterality, poor visual acuity, and tumor multifocality. Primary VPT was less likely postequatorial in location and had smaller tumor basal dimension (Table 1 and Table 2). Despite these differences, there were many similarities of primary and secondary VPTs, and in most cases, the underlying condition had been established prior to the detection of the secondary VPT. Important similar features of primary vs secondary VPTs included tumor location in the inferotemporal quadrant, tumor location between the equator and ora serrata, tumor thickness, and presence of remote macular findings (Table 1 and Table 2).

A notable finding in this analysis was the prevalence of a visually damaging effect of peripheral VPT on macular function. Visual acuity at presentation was 20/60 or worse in 39% of cases, and in these cases, treatment2 was provided for tumor control and visual rehabilitation. Poor visual acuity with VPT has been previously recognized in published series of 103 eyes by Shields and associates2 and 22 eyes by Heimann and associates.4 Most other publications on this topic have been small case series or single-case reports, lacking sufficient data to evaluate visual outcome. In our current series of 295 eyes, both primary and secondary VPTs showed poor visual acuity of 20/200 or worse in 18% of patients from macular exudation, macular edema, epiretinal membrane, or retinal traction. This is an often overlooked cause of macular dysfunction and clinicians should be vigilant in examination of the peripheral fundus for conditions that can affect the macula, such as VPT.

In summary, VPT can occur as a primary or secondary tumor, each with potentially profound effects on the macula and ultimate visual outcome. Both types can have similar features and complications, but secondary VPTs are more likely to affect younger patients, both eyes, with multifocal lesions and overall poorer visual acuity. The diagnosis of VPT, particularly in a younger patient, should prompt a detailed ocular and systemic investigation for an underlying condition.

Back to top
Article Information

Correspondence: Carol L. Shields, MD, The Ocular Oncology Service, Wills Eye Institute, Thomas Jefferson University, 840 Walnut St, Ste 1440, Philadelphia, PA 19107 (carol.shields@shieldsoncology.com).

Submitted for Publication: June 8, 2012; final revision received July 21, 2012; accepted July 25, 2012.

Published Online: November 9, 2012. doi:10.1001/2013.jamaophthalmol.524

Author Contributions: Dr C. L. Shields has had full access to all the data in the study and takes responsibility for the integrity of the data and the accuracy of the data analysis.

Conflict of Interest Disclosures: None reported.

Funding/Support: Support was provided by the Carlos G. Bianciotto Retinoblastoma Research Fund c/o the Eye Tumor Research Foundation, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania (Drs C. L. Shields and J. A. Shields), Mellon Charitable Giving from the Martha W. Rogers Charitable Trust (Drs C. L. Shields and J. A. Shields), Lift for a Cure, Morrisdale, Pennsylvania (Drs C. L. Shields and J. A. Shields), the Lucille Wiedman Fund for Pediatric Eye Cancer, Philadelphia (Drs C. L. Shields and J. A. Shields), and the Eye Tumor Research Foundation, Philadelphia (Drs C. L. Shields and J. A. Shields).

Role of the Sponsors: The sponsors did not participate in the design and conduct of the study; in the collection, analysis, and interpretation of the data; or in the preparation, review, or approval of the manuscript.

REFERENCES
1.
Shields JA, Decker WL, Sanborn GE, Augsburger JJ, Goldberg RE. Presumed acquired retinal hemangiomas.  Ophthalmology. 1983;90(11):1292-1300PubMed
2.
Shields CL, Shields JA, Barrett J, De Potter P. Vasoproliferative tumors of the ocular fundus: classification and clinical manifestations in 103 patients.  Arch Ophthalmol. 1995;113(5):615-623PubMedArticle
3.
Shields JA, Shields CL. Vascular tumors of the retina and optic disc. In: Shields JA, Shields CL, eds. Intraocular Tumors: An Atlas and Textbook. 2nd ed. Philadelphia, PA: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins; 2008:368-403
4.
Heimann H, Bornfeld N, Vij O,  et al.  Vasoproliferative tumours of the retina.  Br J Ophthalmol. 2000;84(10):1162-1169PubMedArticle
5.
Jain K, Berger AR, Yucil YH, McGowan HD. Vasoproliferative tumours of the retina.  Eye (Lond). 2003;17(3):364-368PubMedArticle
6.
Rennie IG. Retinal vasoproliferative tumours.  Eye (Lond). 2010;24(3):468-471PubMedArticle
7.
Makdoumi K, Crafoord S. Vasoproliferative retinal tumours in a Swedish population.  Acta Ophthalmol. 2011;89(1):91-94PubMedArticle
8.
Laqua H, Wessing A. Peripheral retinal telangiectasis in adults simulating a vascular tumor or melanoma.  Ophthalmology. 1983;90(11):1284-1291PubMed
9.
Campochiaro PA, Conway BP. Hemangiomalike masses of the retina.  Arch Ophthalmol. 1988;106(10):1409-1413PubMedArticle
10.
Laatikainen L, Immonen I, Summanen P. Peripheral retinal angiomalike lesion and macular pucker.  Am J Ophthalmol. 1989;108(5):563-566PubMed
11.
Wachtlin J, Heimann H, Jandeck C,  et al.  Bilateral vasoproliferative retinal tumors with identical localization in a pair of monozygotic twins.  Arch Ophthalmol. 2002;120(6):860-862PubMed
12.
Smeets MH, Mooy CM, Baarsma GS, Mertens DE, Van Meurs JC. Histopathology of a vasoproliferative tumor of the ocular fundus.  Retina. 1998;18(5):470-472PubMedArticle
13.
Hiscott P, Mudhar H. Is vasoproliferative tumour (reactive retinal glioangiosis) part of the spectrum of proliferative vitreoretinopathy?  Eye (Lond). 2009;23(9):1851-1858PubMedArticle
14.
Shields JA, Reichstein D, Mashayekhi A, Shields CL. Retinal vasoproliferative tumors in ocular conditions of childhood.  J AAPOS. 2012;16(1):6-9PubMedArticle
15.
Barr CC, Rice TA, Michels RG. Angioma-like mass in a patient with retrolental fibroplasia.  Am J Ophthalmol. 1980;89(5):647-650PubMed
16.
Gottlieb F, Fammartino JJ, Stratford TP, Brockhurst RJ. Retinal angiomatous mass: a complication of retinal detachment surgery.  Retina. 1984;4(3):152-157PubMedArticle
17.
Medlock RD, Shields JA, Shields CL, Yarian DL, Beyrer CR. Retinal hemangioma-like lesions in eyes with retinitis pigmentosa.  Retina. 1990;10(4):274-277PubMedArticle
18.
Brod RD, Shields JA, Shields CL, Oberkircher OR, Sabol LJ. Unusual retinal and renal vascular lesions in the Klippel-Trenaunay-Weber syndrome.  Retina. 1992;12(4):355-358PubMedArticle
19.
Gray RH, Gregor ZJ. Acquired peripheral retinal telangiectasia after retinal surgery.  Retina. 1994;14(1):10-13PubMedArticle
20.
Lafaut BA, Meire FM, Leys AM, Dralands G, De Laey JJ. Vasoproliferative retinal tumors associated with peripheral chorioretinal scars in presumed congenital toxoplasmosis.  Graefes Arch Clin Exp Ophthalmol. 1999;237(12):1033-1038PubMedArticle
21.
Rundle P, Shields JA, Shields CL, Singh AD, Peairs R. Vasoproliferative tumour of the ocular fundus associated with Waardenburg's syndrome.  Eye (Lond). 2000;14(pt 1):105-106PubMedArticle
22.
Tranos P, Clare G, Sullivan P. Vasoproliferative tumor of the retina after spontaneous reattachment of rhegmatogenous retinal detachment.  Retina. 2006;26(4):475-476PubMedArticle
23.
Mori K, Ohta K, Murata T. Vasoproliferative tumors of the retina secondary to ocular toxocariasis.  Can J Ophthalmol. 2007;42(5):758-759PubMedArticle
24.
Li HK, Shields JA, Shields CL, Maguire JI, Garg SJ. Retinal vasoproliferative tumour as the initial manifestation of retinitis pigmentosa.  Clin Experiment Ophthalmol. 2008;36(9):895-897PubMedArticle
25.
Chow CC, Blair MP, Shapiro MJ. Acquired vasoproliferative retinal tumor: a late sequela of retinopathy of prematurity.  Arch Ophthalmol. 2011;129(9):1234-1235PubMedArticle
×