Acute macular neuroretinopathy (AMN) is a rare retinal entity that affects the outer nuclear and plexiform layers and the photoreceptors resulting in paracentral scotomas.1,2 It is associated with a flulike illness, oral contraceptive use, or exposure to epinephrine. However, AMN has also been described following nonocular trauma.3 To our knowledge, only 1 report4 describes trace intraretinal fluid (IRF) associated with AMN. We report an unusual presentation of AMN with IRF and subretinal fluid (SRF) following nonocular trauma that resolved spontaneously.
Wubben TJ, Dedania VS, Besirli CG. Acute Macular Neuroretinopathy With Transient Intraretinal and Subretinal Fluid Following Nonocular Trauma. JAMA Ophthalmol. 2016;134(12):1443–1445. doi:10.1001/jamaophthalmol.2016.4109
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