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Conjunctival Foreign Body

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1. Ant Bites Conjunctival Tissue: The ABCs of Removing an Ocular Ant Foreign Body. (PubMed)

Ant Bites Conjunctival Tissue: The ABCs of Removing an Ocular Ant Foreign Body. A variety of insect-related ocular injuries have been reported in the literature. However, no reports have been published documenting injuries resulting from exposure of the ocular surface to ants. This is surprising, given the relatively ubiquitous presence of ants. This is the first known case report to describe various techniques utilized in the removal of ants from the ocular surface.This case report details (...) the presentation of a distressed 24-year-old woman who presented to the Emergency Department with an ocular foreign body associated with pain and increased lacrimation. She was identified to have an ant adherent to her conjunctiva. Various techniques of removal were performed, with the ant finally removed without any trauma to underlying tissues.This is the first case report to detail various techniques utilized in the removal of ants from the ocular surface, and discusses salient features that treating

2019 Journal of Emergency Medicine

2. Conjunctival vegetative foreign body in a child mimicking shield ulcer (PubMed)

Conjunctival vegetative foreign body in a child mimicking shield ulcer 29941746 2018 07 16 2018 11 14 1998-3689 66 7 2018 07 Indian journal of ophthalmology Indian J Ophthalmol Conjunctival vegetative foreign body in a child mimicking shield ulcer. 991-992 10.4103/ijo.IJO_26_18 Jinagal Jitender J Department of Ophthalmology, Postgraduate Institute of Medical Education and Research, Chandigarh, India. Gupta Parul Chawla PC Department of Ophthalmology, Postgraduate Institute of Medical Education (...) . eng Case Reports Journal Article India Indian J Ophthalmol 0405376 0301-4738 IM Child, Preschool Conjunctiva diagnostic imaging injuries Conjunctival Diseases diagnosis Diagnosis, Differential Eye Foreign Bodies diagnosis surgery Female Humans Ophthalmologic Surgical Procedures methods Slit Lamp Microscopy Ulcer diagnosis Conjunctival foreign body shield ulcer vegetative foreign body There are no conflicts of interest 2018 6 27 6 0 2018 6 27 6 0 2018 7 17 6 0 ppublish 29941746

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2018 Indian journal of ophthalmology

3. Foreign Body (sub-tarsal)

blown from unknown source Predisposing factors Lack of suitable eye protection Symptoms Foreign body sensation / acute pain Lacrimation Red eye Signs Possible fluorescein staining of cornea foreign body tracks, often vertical Embedded material on tarsal conjunctival surface Hyperaemia Differential diagnosis Dendritic ulcer Corneal abrasion (e.g. from contact lens) Superficial punctate keratopathy of another cause NB: check cornea for adherent/embedded material Management by optometrist Practitioners (...) Foreign Body (sub-tarsal) Sub-tarsal foreign body (STFB) submit The College submit You're here: Sub-tarsal foreign body (STFB) Sub-tarsal foreign body (STFB) The CMGs are guidelines on the diagnosis and management of a range of common and rare, but important, eye conditions that present with varying frequency in primary and first contact care. Share options Aetiology Patient may give history of foreign body entering eye particle falling into eye (rust while working under car, DIY debris) wind

2018 College of Optometrists

4. Corneal (Foreign Body)

ring removal) Possible management by ophthalmologist Exploration of wound (especially if sub-conjunctival haemorrhage is also present) Removal of deep foreign body Use of burr or other instrument to remove rust ring Evidence base *GRADE: Grading of Recommendations Assessment, Development and Evaluation ( ) Sources of evidence Lim CH, Turner A, Lim BX. Patching for corneal abrasion. Cochrane Database Syst Rev. 2016;7:CD004764 Meek R, Sullivan A, Favilla M, Larmour I, Guastalegname S. Is homatropine (...) Corneal (Foreign Body) Corneal (or other superficial ocular) foreign body submit The College submit You're here: Corneal (or other superficial ocular) foreign body Corneal (or other superficial ocular) foreign body The CMGs are guidelines on the diagnosis and management of a range of common and rare, but important, eye conditions that present with varying frequency in primary and first contact care. Share options Aetiology Patient often gives history of foreign body entering eye wind blown high

2018 College of Optometrists

5. Conjunctival Foreign Body

Conjunctival Foreign Body Conjunctival Foreign Body Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Conjunctival Foreign Body (...) Conjunctival Foreign Body Aka: Conjunctival Foreign Body , Conjunctiva Foreign Body From Related Chapters II. Causes Work related particles (drilling, Sanding) Environmental (Sand, Dirt) III. Symptoms Foreign body sensation "Trash in my eye" Foreign body feels as if it is moving Object usually lodged under upper lid and not mobile As patient blinks, different parts irritated IV. Exam Techniques Inferior Cul-de-sac foreign body Patient looks up while lower lid pulled down Superior Cul-de-sac foreign body

2018 FP Notebook

6. A challenging case of a large intraorbital foreign body perforating the nasal septum in a child (PubMed)

A challenging case of a large intraorbital foreign body perforating the nasal septum in a child A 5 year old boy with a history of fall from a height of about 4 feet, presented after one week with swelling, watering and discharge of the right eye. He had severe conjunctival chemosis with superior displacement of the globe. Computed Tomography (CT) showed a linear low attenuation tract in the right orbit extending from the inferolateral wall up to the left uncinate process of the ethmoid bone (...) with increasing Hounsfield unit after 10 days. The parents did not agree for early exploration. After 10 days an exploration was done and a large linear and irregular wooden foreign body (FB) measuring 4.5 x 1.5 cm2 was removed from the right orbit and a smaller one from the nasal cavity. Four weeks post surgery, his vision was 6/9 in the right eye with the eyeball in the normal position. This case was challenging because of the late presentation, parents not agreeing for early exploration, difficulty

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2018 Indian journal of ophthalmology

7. Conjunctival scarring

usually occurs in previously healthy young adults hypersensitivity reaction precipitated by many different antigens including bacteria, viruses, fungi, drugs Trachoma: a disease of under-privilege and compromised hygiene globally, the leading infectious cause of blindness Atopic keratoconjunctivitis typically affects young atopic adults Symptoms Symptoms depend on severity and type of scarring Reduced tear components and compromised lid function both lead to dry eye grittiness, burning, foreign body (...) Trial. Ophthalmology. 2016;123(3):484-91 Lay summary Many conditions can cause the conjunctiva, the thin transparent membrane covering the white of the eye and the underside of the eyelids, to become scarred. These include injury, infection, allergy and autoimmune diseases, in which the body’s immune system attacks its own cells or tissues. On a global scale, a major cause of conjunctival scarring and blindness is an infectious disease called trachoma, which is not common in the UK but affects many

2018 College of Optometrists

8. Conjunctival autograft for pterygium. (PubMed)

Conjunctival autograft for pterygium. A pterygium is a fleshy, wing-shaped growth from the conjunctiva, crossing over the limbus onto the cornea. Prevalence ranges widely around the world. Evidence suggests that ultraviolet light is a major contributor in the formation of pterygia. Pterygia impair vision, limit eye movements, and can cause eye irritation, foreign body sensation, and dryness. In some susceptible patients, the pterygium can grow over the entire corneal surface, blocking (...) the visual axis.Surgery is the only effective treatment for pterygium, though recurrences are common. With simple excision techniques (that is, excising the pterygium and leaving bare sclera), the risk of recurrence has been reported to be upwards of 80%. Pterygium excision combined with a tissue graft has a lower risk of recurrence. In conjunctival autograft surgery, conjunctival tissue from another part of the person's eye along with limbal tissue is resected in one piece and used to cover the area

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2016 Cochrane

9. When an Easy Thing Goes Wrong: Foreign Body Induced Granuloma-Associated Scleritis Following Pterygium Surgery (PubMed)

When an Easy Thing Goes Wrong: Foreign Body Induced Granuloma-Associated Scleritis Following Pterygium Surgery To report a case of pterygium surgery with conjunctival autograft followed by focal necrotizing scleritis due to foreign body entrapment in the scleral bed.This is a case report of a 76-years-old male patient who underwent nasal pterygium surgery and developed focal necrotizing scleritis secondary to foreign body entrapment under conjunctival autograft. One month following surgery (...) , slit-lamp examination demonstrated a progressive thinning of the surgical area with focal inflammatory signs. A small synthetic fiber was identified to be trapped under the graft. A second intervention was performed with foreign body removal and a new conjunctival graft. Despite the surgery, focal scleral melting continued to progress and the patient was placed under systemic corticotherapy and submitted to amniotic membrane graft with epithelial side up. During the follow-up period

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2017 Case reports in ophthalmology

10. Sutureless, Glue-less Conjunctival Autograft versus Conjunctival Autograft with Sutures for Primary, Advanced Pterygia: An Interventional Pilot study (PubMed)

of pain, foreign body sensation and watering at day 1, day 7, day 14, one month, three months and six months and recurrence at six months.The mean age in the study was 44.77±13.74 years. Overall, Group 1 had better scores in symptom parameters than Group 2 (p<0.05). Graft stability was better in Group 2 (p<0.05). In Group 1, 3 (20%) patients had one side displacement and 3 (20%) patients had full displacement of graft. At six months, 4 (26.6%) patients in Group 1 had recurrence whereas in Group 2, 5 (...) Sutureless, Glue-less Conjunctival Autograft versus Conjunctival Autograft with Sutures for Primary, Advanced Pterygia: An Interventional Pilot study Conjunctival Autograft (CAG) in pterygium surgery can be attached by sutures or fibrin glue or autologous in situ blood coagulum. Recurrence rate and other parameters related to pterygium surgery between CAG with sutures and autologous in situ blood coagulum have not been compared uniformly in advanced pterygia alone.To compare and evaluate

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2017 Journal of clinical and diagnostic research : JCDR Controlled trial quality: uncertain

11. Clinical diagnosis and treatment of intraorbital wooden foreign bodies (PubMed)

foreign bodies in the orbit. Operations were performed via primary wound approach in eight cases, conjunctival approach in two cases, and anterior orbitotomy in four cases. Postoperatively, one case was complicated with eye injuries, three cases with ocular muscle injuries, eight cases with visual loss, and eight cases with orbital abscess. The length of foreign bodies ranged from 1.8 cm to 11.0 cm. The maximum of four foreign bodies were removed at the same time.Because the imaging of orbital wooden (...) Clinical diagnosis and treatment of intraorbital wooden foreign bodies The intraorbital wooden foreign body is often misdiagnosed or missed on computed tomog- raphy (CT) scan, due to the invisible or unclear images. The residual foreign bodies often occur during surgical removal. The clinical manifestations, imaging features and treatment of intraorbital wooden foreign bodies were discussed in this study.We retrospectively analyzed 14 cases of intraorbital wooden foreign bodies managed at our

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2016 Chinese Journal of Traumatology

12. Early postoperative outcomes of pterygium surgery: Sutures versus autogenous serum in-situ fixation of limbal conjunctival autograft. (PubMed)

outcomes.To compare the outcome of surgeries between the two groups: Group I - LCAG secured with autogenous serum in-situ versus Group II - LCAG secured with sutures.A prospective randomized control trial conducted on 60 patients who were equally divided into two groups. Post-operative follow-up visits were scheduled at 1st week, 3rd week and 6th week. They were examined for pain, foreign body sensation, subconjunctival hemorrhage, tearing, hyperemia, graft edema, graft displacement, graft retraction (...) , recurrence and/or any other complications and were graded depending on the severity. Mean surgical time was compared between the two groups.Average duration of surgery was significantly less in Group I than in Group II. Postoperatively, symptoms like pain, foreign body sensation, tearing and hyperemia were less common in Group I, furthermore subconjunctival hemorrhage and graft edema were more in Group II.Though both the procedures are safe and effective, the use of autogenous serum in-situ significantly

2019 Life sciences Controlled trial quality: uncertain

13. Mini-Simple Limbal Epithelial Transplantation Versus Conjunctival Autograft Fixation With Fibrin Glue After Pterygium Excision: A Randomized Controlled Trial. (PubMed)

= 0.358). The time taken for surgery in the study group (21.4 minutes) was greater as compared to the control group (15.1 minutes) (P < 0.001). The postoperative median symptom (foreign body sensation, lacrimation, pain, and irritation) score in the CAG group was significantly more for all symptoms on day 1 and day 3; however, on day 7, it was significantly more for pain and irritation only. Except dellen formation (1 in each group), both groups exhibited different other complications, although less (...) Mini-Simple Limbal Epithelial Transplantation Versus Conjunctival Autograft Fixation With Fibrin Glue After Pterygium Excision: A Randomized Controlled Trial. To compare the outcomes between mini-simple limbal epithelial transplantation (mini-SLET) and conjunctival autograft (CAG) fixation with fibrin glue after excision of pterygium.Ninety-two eyes with primary nasal pterygium were prospectively randomized into a CAG control arm and a mini-SLET study arm. Follow-up examinations were set

2019 Cornea Controlled trial quality: uncertain

14. Conjunctival Foreign Body

Conjunctival Foreign Body Conjunctival Foreign Body Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Conjunctival Foreign Body (...) Conjunctival Foreign Body Aka: Conjunctival Foreign Body , Conjunctiva Foreign Body From Related Chapters II. Causes Work related particles (drilling, Sanding) Environmental (Sand, Dirt) III. Symptoms Foreign body sensation "Trash in my eye" Foreign body feels as if it is moving Object usually lodged under upper lid and not mobile As patient blinks, different parts irritated IV. Exam Techniques Inferior Cul-de-sac foreign body Patient looks up while lower lid pulled down Superior Cul-de-sac foreign body

2015 FP Notebook

15. Successful treatment of allergic conjunctival granuloma by topical tacrolimus: A clinicopathologic case report (PubMed)

, photophobia, itching, foreign body sensation, and red eye. The patient's signs and symptoms progressed despite the use of topical steroids. The patient was treated by application of tacrolimus eye drop (0.005%) in her right eye every 6 h while the left eye was put on placebo. Her signs and symptoms were recorded at each visit. After 3 weeks' therapy with topical tacrolimus eye drop, the patient became asymptomatic in her right eye and conjunctival granulomas fully resolved. Topical tacrolimus seems (...) Successful treatment of allergic conjunctival granuloma by topical tacrolimus: A clinicopathologic case report Allergic conjunctival granuloma is a rare cause of conjunctival ocular lesions. The aim of this case report was to present a successful treatment of an allergic conjunctival granuloma with topical tacrolimus eye drops. A 20-year-old female presented with bilateral multiple yellow nodules of the bulbar conjunctival epithelium and conjunctival injection. The patient had tearing

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2018 Indian journal of ophthalmology

16. Impact of conjunctival autograft on pterygium treatment: evaluation of related symptoms and patients’ satisfaction after surgery (PubMed)

. First, to grade overall intensity of symptoms related to pterygium before surgical intervention, such as pain, irritation, tearing, red eye, photophobia, burning and foreign body sensation, using a scale from 0 to 10 (0 asymptomatic and 10 very severe symptoms). Results were categorized as mild (0-3), moderate (4-7) and severe (8-10). Then, patients were asked about their satisfaction with the surgery outcome, also using a scale from 0 to 10 (ranging from dissatisfied to fully satisfied).Patients (...) Impact of conjunctival autograft on pterygium treatment: evaluation of related symptoms and patients’ satisfaction after surgery Pterygium is a fibrovascular condition of the ocular surface that can cause a broad range of irritative and visual symptoms. Controversy exists regarding pterygium mechanisms, management, surgical techniques, adjuvant approaches and impact on patients' quality of life. We performed a retrospective survey focused on the impact of pterygium-related symptoms before

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2018 Clinical ophthalmology (Auckland, N.Z.)

17. Efficacy and Safety of PRO-155 on Inflammation of the Conjunctival Surface in Subjects With Grade I-III Pterygium vs Placebo.

of measure a fraction, this is taken from a visual test with the Snellen primer, it is a Nominal type variable. where the optimal vision is 20/20. Chemosis [ Time Frame: will be evaluated at the end of the treatment at the final visit (day 21) ] The chemosis will be evaluated, as a nominal variable, by direct observation and it will be staged as present and absent, where the normality is that said variable is absent. Foreign body sensation (FBS) [ Time Frame: will be evaluated at the end of the treatment (...) at the final visit (day 21) ] Foreign body sensation is a nominal variable that will be evaluated by direct questioning to the research subject, then it will be staged according to the following scale: Severity: Absent, very mild, mild, moderate and severe, where the normality of severity is absent. Frequency: At all times, almost at all times, 50% of the time, almost in no time, at any time. where the normality of the frequency is in no time. Other Outcome Measures: ocular burning (OB) [ Time Frame

2018 Clinical Trials

18. Clinical results for combination of fibrin glue and nasal margin suture fixation for attaching conjunctival autografts after pterygium excision in Chinese pterygium patients. (PubMed)

group, compared with none in the glue + nasal sutures group at the 6 to 9 month postoperative follow-up (P = .315). There were fewer postoperative symptoms (pain, foreign body sensation, and tearing) at days 1 and 7 in the fibrin glue and glue + nasal sutures groups than in the sutures group (P < .01). The pterygium grade was a significant risk factor for graft complications (Odd ratio, OR: 5.98, Confidence interval, CI: 1.193-29.992, P = .03) in the glue group.The modified conjunctival autograft (...) Clinical results for combination of fibrin glue and nasal margin suture fixation for attaching conjunctival autografts after pterygium excision in Chinese pterygium patients. This study was designed to compare postoperative complications and postoperative discomfort when using glue combined with nasal margin suture fixation versus fibrin glue or sutures alone to attach conjunctival autografts among Chinese patients during pterygium excisions.We analyzed the medical records of 150 eyes of 150

2018 Medicine

19. Foreign bodies as a cause of conjunctival pseudomembrane formation. (PubMed)

Foreign bodies as a cause of conjunctival pseudomembrane formation. 4102955 1971 07 20 2008 11 20 0007-1161 55 5 1971 May The British journal of ophthalmology Br J Ophthalmol Foreign bodies as a cause of conjunctival pseudomembrane formation. 312-6 Norton A L AL Green W R WR eng Journal Article England Br J Ophthalmol 0421041 0007-1161 0 Anti-Bacterial Agents 9001-31-4 Fibrin IM Aged Anti-Bacterial Agents therapeutic use Conjunctiva Eosinophils Eye Diseases etiology pathology Eye Foreign Bodies

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1971 The British journal of ophthalmology

20. FOREIGN BODIES IN THE UPPER CONJUNCTIVAL FORNIX (PubMed)

FOREIGN BODIES IN THE UPPER CONJUNCTIVAL FORNIX 20775760 2011 03 31 2011 03 31 0007-1447 2 3640 1930 Oct 11 British medical journal Br Med J FOREIGN BODIES IN THE UPPER CONJUNCTIVAL FORNIX. 600-1 Colley T T eng Journal Article England Br Med J 0372673 0007-1447 2010 8 27 6 0 1930 10 11 0 0 1930 10 11 0 1 ppublish 20775760 PMC2451369

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1930 British medical journal

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