Explore the latest in retinal disorders, including recent advances in treatment of age-related macular degeneration and diabetic retinopathy.
A 52-year-old woman with type 2 diabetes and a history of breast cancer presents with blurry vision in her right eye and signs of intraretinal fluid. What would you do next?
This cohort study compares optical coherence tomography with fundus photographs, fluorescein angiography, and light micrographs in assessing Coats disease in US children.
This cohort study analyzes the frequency of treatment for retinopathy of prematurity in infants who were premature at birth and did not have retinopathy of prematurity prior to hospital discharge at near-term postmenstrual age.
A woman in her 70s reports difficulty seeing in dimly lit settings for the past 6 years and is referred for evaluation. Her best-corrected visual acuity is 20/40 OD and 20/25 OS, and spectral-domain optical coherence tomography shows complete loss of photoreceptors outside the fovea. What would you do next?
A middle-aged man presents with painless blurry vision in the left eye and bilateral subretinal fluid in the macula. Late-phase fluorescein angiography reveals multifocal pinpoint areas of hyperfluorescence with mild leakage. What would you do next?
This case of a woman with idiopathic retinal vasculitis, aneurysms, and neuroretinitis reports findings before and after diagnosis.
This study investigates whether blood pressure fluctuates during intravitreal injections.
This study of 3 patients with birdshot chorioretinopathy tests the feasibility of swept-source optical coherence tomography angiography in the detection of choroidal lesions.
A man in his 50s presents with sudden deceased visual acuity and macular hemorrhage in 1 eye. What would you do next?
A previously healthy man in his 50s presented with a 1-day history of sudden painful decreased vision in the right eye, with conjunctival injection, nongranulomatous keratic precipitates, optic nerve swelling, intraretinal hemorrhages, and perivascular sheathing. What would you do next?
A 41-year-old woman with a history of ocular hypertension who had previously undergone pneumatic retinopexy for macula-on retinal detachment with a superotemporal tear and 1 month later underwent a vitrectomy with gas injection for macula-on inferonasal detachment presented with yellowish subfoveal precipitates in her left eye. What would you do next?
This study uses fundus images from a national data set to assess 2 deep learning methods for referability classification of age-related macular degeneration.
This study identifies clinical questions and patient-important outcomes prioritized using a modified Delphi process and associated with age-related macular degeneration, as well as their implications for future research and clinical care.
This study of 23 eyes in 23 patients determines the location of collateral vessels in retinal vein occlusion with optical coherence tomography angiography imaging.
This Viewpoint posits that the correlation between central subfield thickness and visual acuity is low and suggests that anatomical and physiologic measurements should be used to assess visual acuity as well.
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