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Eye Foreign Body

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161. Conservative management of penetrating ocular trauma caused by a nail gun Full Text available with Trip Pro

Conservative management of penetrating ocular trauma caused by a nail gun To report the conservative management of a penetrating ocular trauma caused by a nail gun with a six-month follow up.A 21 year-old healthy female suffered an ocular penetrating trauma with a nail gun. She presented with a metallic foreign body that partially entered her left eye through the nasal sclera via pars plana, 3 mm posterior to the limbus, but did not reach the retina. Surgical removal of the foreign body (...) and closure of the scleral wound, without vitrectomy, was performed 16 h after the injury. Intravitreal prophylactic antibiotic was administered. Retinal atrophy developed in the areas that had commotio retinae at presentation, but no further complications were observed.and Importance: Pars plana vitrectomy may not be necessary in all penetrating ocular traumas with intraocular foreign body, as long as the foreign body is accessible from the exterior of the eye and there are no other conditions

2018 American journal of ophthalmology case reports

162. MAGNETIC RESONANCE IMAGING AND COMPUTED TOMOGRAPHY FOR THE DETECTION AND CHARACTERIZATION OF NONMETALLIC INTRAOCULAR FOREIGN BODIES. (Abstract)

MAGNETIC RESONANCE IMAGING AND COMPUTED TOMOGRAPHY FOR THE DETECTION AND CHARACTERIZATION OF NONMETALLIC INTRAOCULAR FOREIGN BODIES. To perform a comprehensive comparative analysis of nonmetallic intraocular foreign bodies (IOFBs) using computed tomography (CT) and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI).An ex vivo model of porcine eyes was used to study IOFBs consisting of 10 different materials: plastic, eyeglass lens, bottle glass, windshield glass, porcelain, gravel stone, concrete, wood, thorn (...) , and pencil graphite. The study included 30 eyes with IOFBs and 6 control eyes. Each eye was scanned by CT and MRI. Images were analyzed by three-dimensional viewing software to determine distinguishing characteristics for each material.Analysis of MRI and CT scans yielded distinguishing characteristics for each of the 10 materials, and this information was integrated into a clinical algorithm that enables their distinction. More materials were identified by MRI than by CT, and smaller IOFB size

2014 Retina

163. IMAGING CHARACTERISTICS OF INTRAOCULAR FOREIGN BODIES: A Comparative Study of Plain Film X-Ray, Computed Tomography, Ultrasound, and Magnetic Resonance Imaging. (Abstract)

IMAGING CHARACTERISTICS OF INTRAOCULAR FOREIGN BODIES: A Comparative Study of Plain Film X-Ray, Computed Tomography, Ultrasound, and Magnetic Resonance Imaging. To determine the imaging features of common intraocular foreign bodies (IOFBs) and the ability to differentiate types of IOFBs.Four-mm IOFBs were inserted via through pars plana approach into cadaveric lamb eyes. Six metallic (aluminum, brass, copper, silver, steel, and lead) and seven nonmetallic (plastic [CF6 spectacle plastic

2014 Retina

164. Three blind mice: 2017 SASMA Conference from the eyes of three medical students (PART 2)

have an effect on the travelling athlete. It is important to note that with travel, our circadian rhythm shifts with every 15 degrees travelled. Thereafter, our body clock has to move 1 hour into a new time zone. Travelling east is usually worse than west but it is important to control our meals, sleep and drinks. Through correct timing of those, we can decrease travel fatigue, illness and injury and jet lag as a whole. Interesting fact provided by Phato Zondi International travel to foreign (...) Three blind mice: 2017 SASMA Conference from the eyes of three medical students (PART 2) Three blind mice: 2017 SASMA Conference from the eyes of three medical students (PART 2) | BJSM blog - social media's leading SEM voice by By Kyle A. Winik, Lisa Erasmus and Robyn Paulse The SASMA conference is a biennial event and the latest instalment – the 17 th of its kind – was held in Cape Town. This year’s theme was “Integrate-Accelerate Elevate”. As medical students attending our first conference

2018 British Journal of Sports Medicine Blog

165. Moxifloxacin 0.5 % eye drop solution (Vigamox) for bacterial conjunctivitis

. No severe adverse ophthalmic or sys- temic reactions were reported and only 1-2% of the patients reported eye pain or irritation. These reactions were mild in 97% of the pa- tients who reported adverse effects, and treat- ment was discontinued in only one patient. Local: Frequent (=1/100, <1/10): eye pain, eye irritation, dryness, or itching. Less fre- quent (=1/1000, <1/100): queratitis punctata, conjunctival haemorrhage, ocular oedema, blurred vision, acute loss of vision, palpebral erythema, foreign (...) UI/ml + trimethoprim 1%, one eye drop, four times a day (n=28; 41 eyes, 32 of which had positive cultures). After 48 hours of therapy, the percentage of eyes with clinical curations, defined as the complete recovery of all ocular symptoms and signs, was evaluated. Moxifloxacin showed a significantly higher percentage of total relief when compared to the group under polymyxin B sulfate/trimethoprim independ- ently of whether the patients had a positive culture or not (81% vs 44% respectively, p

2012 Drug and Therapeutics Bulletin of Navarre (Spain)

166. Tacrolimus eye drops as monotherapy for vernal keratoconjunctivitis: a randomized controlled trial. Full Text available with Trip Pro

acuity, intraocular pressure, and other complications were evaluated to assess safety and side effects.In total, 16 patients were included, with 8 enrolled in each group. Two patients from Group 2 were excluded from the analysis at days 45 and 90 because of corticosteroid use. Most patients were male (81.8%) and presented with limbal VKC (56.3%). There were statistically significant differences in favor of tacrolimus in the following severity scores: itching at day 90 (p=0.001); foreign body (...) sensation at day 15 (p=0.042); photophobia at day 30 (p=0.041); keratitis at day 30 (p=0.048); and limbal activity at days 15 (p=0.011), 30 (p=0.007), and 45 (p=0.015). No relevant adverse effects were reported, except for a burning sensation with tacrolimus, though this did not compromise treatment compliance.Treatment with tacrolimus was superior to sodium cromoglycate when comparing severity scores for symptoms of itching, foreign body sensation, and photophobia, as well as for signs of limbal

2017 Arquivos brasileiros de oftalmologia Controlled trial quality: predicted high

167. Study on Prevention and Treatment of Dry Eye in Patients Using Glaucoma Drops

): dryness, foreign body sensation, fatigue and discomfort; The instability of tear film (required): tear break up time (TBUT); Lacrimal secretion: Schirmer I test; The ocular surface damage (strengthen diagnosis): fluorescein staining (FL); in the mentioned in ①+②(TBUT≤5s) or ①+②(TBUT≤10s)+③(<10mm)/④(FL+)。 The choice of study eyes: Choose the eye of the patient with low basical intraocular pressure, and if the basal intraocular pressure is the same, choose the right eye for the study. Voluntary (...) : May 3, 2018 See Sponsor: Shenzhen Hospital of Southern Medical University Information provided by (Responsible Party): Yingli Li, Shenzhen Hospital of Southern Medical University Study Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: A multicenter randomized controlled trial on prevention and treatment of ocular surface injury and meibomian gland dysfunction in patients using anti-glaucoma eye drops. Condition or disease Intervention/treatment Phase Dry Eye MGD-Meibomian Gland Dysfunction Drug: 0.3

2017 Clinical Trials

168. Complications of orbital endoimplantation in the Eye Clinic of the Lithuanian University of Health Sciences Full Text available with Trip Pro

conjunctival socket. However, complications occur despite efforts and qualified surgeons. The most common complications described in the literature are thinning and cysts of the conjunctiva, a foreign body reaction, secretion, symblepharons, fornix deficiency, ptosis, permanent pain, dislocation, migration and protrusion of the implant, a primary or secondary infection, and implant extrusion. From 2002 to 2014, 128 patients underwent orbital endoimplantation surgery at the Eye Clinic. The most common (...) Complications of orbital endoimplantation in the Eye Clinic of the Lithuanian University of Health Sciences The aim of the study was to analyse the rate of complications of orbital endoimplantation in patients operated from 2002 to 2014 at the Eye Clinic of the Lithuanian University of Health Sciences and to compare it with the results in the literature. Enucleation must be performed very carefully in order to prevent any additional trauma, infection, deformation, and to create an optimal

2017 Acta Medica Lituanica

169. Walnut Shell Glasses Moxibustion for Dry Eye Syndrome

of weeks assessed. change from baseline in VAS of eye discomfort [ Time Frame: week 4, week 16, week 28 ] Eye discomfort VAS scale: for the eye symptoms of self-assessment. Dry eye symptoms include itching, foreign body sensation, burning sensation, pain, dry, blurred vision, photophobia, eye swelling, tear Crack,ect. The overall discomfort are evaluate by VAS . Uses a 100-mm line that is labeled at each end. 0 mm represents no eye discomfort, 100 mm represents the most intolerable eye discomfort (...) Moxibustion Participants in experimental group will receive 12 sessions of walnut shell glasses moxibustion, each for 30 minutes,3 times per week, and administered over 4 weeks. Active Comparator: Sodium hyaluronate eye drops Commonly used artificial tears in clinical. Drug: Sodium hyaluronate eye drops One drop for each eye, four times per day for over 4 weeks. Outcome Measures Go to Primary Outcome Measures : change from baseline in OSDI score [ Time Frame: week 4, week 16, week 28 ] We use the ocular

2017 Clinical Trials

170. Effect of Single Instillation of Three Different Topical Lubricants on Tear Film Thickness in Patients With Dry Eye Syndrome

: Change in lipid layer thickness [ Time Frame: 1 day ] Change in lipid layer thickness measured with the LipiViewII Ocular Surface Interferometer at predose and at defined time points after instillation of eyedrops Tear Break Up Time (TBUT) [ Time Frame: 2 weeks ] Tear Break Up Time measured at screening visit and on study day Visual Analogue Scale (VAS) [ Time Frame: 2 weeks ] Visual Analogue Scale about dry eye symptoms at screening visit and on study day Schirmer I test [ Time Frame: 2 weeks (...) Eligible for Study: All Accepts Healthy Volunteers: No Criteria Inclusion Criteria Patients will be eligible for inclusion if all these criteria are respected: Age of at least 18 years Provides written informed consent prior to study-related procedures at the screening visit Is able to understand and willing to comply with the procedures and the actions asked of him/her History of dry eye syndrome for at least 3 months Reports at least 2 of the following symptoms related to dry eye syndrome: foreign

2017 Clinical Trials

171. Lifitegrast for the Treatment of Dry Eye Disease: Results of a Phase III, Randomized, Double-Masked, Placebo-Controlled Trial (OPUS-3). Full Text available with Trip Pro

efficacy end points were change from baseline to days 42 and 14 in EDS. Other secondary efficacy end points included additional VAS items (burning/stinging, itching, foreign body sensation, eye discomfort, photophobia, pain), ocular discomfort score (ODS), and safety/tolerability of lifitegrast versus placebo.In the study, 711 participants were randomized: placebo, 356; lifitegrast, 355 (intention-to-treat [ITT] population). At day 84, lifitegrast-treated participants experienced significantly greater (...) at day 42 in itching (nominal P = 0.0318), foreign body sensation (nominal P = 0.0418), and eye discomfort (P = 0.0048) versus participants receiving placebo. Most treatment-emergent adverse events were mild to moderate in severity; no serious ocular adverse events were reported.Lifitegrast significantly improved symptoms of eye dryness, as measured by EDS, versus placebo in participants with DED. Improvement in EDS was observed as early as day 14. Lifitegrast appeared well tolerated.Copyright © 2016

2017 Ophthalmology Controlled trial quality: predicted high

172. Folded bandage contact lens retention in a patient with bilateral dry eye symptoms: a case report. Full Text available with Trip Pro

ocular pain secondary to dry eye symptoms. At her subsequent visit, bandage contact lens was removed from her left eye, but none was found in the right eye. Documentation from further visit stated that the bandage contact lenses were no longer in situ. 6.5 years since the lens insertion, lid eversion revealed a 'foreign body' retained beneath her right upper eyelid, which was noted to be a folded, discoloured bandage contact lens.The 'upper fornix trap', where the contact lens may be retained (...) Folded bandage contact lens retention in a patient with bilateral dry eye symptoms: a case report. Bandage contact lenses are commonly used by ophthalmic practitioners to protect the patient's cornea. We report a case of folded bandage contact lens retained for six and a half years in the upper subtarsal space. To our knowledge, no other cases of retained bandage contact lens have previously been reported in the literature.A patient was applied a pair of bandage contact lenses due to persistent

2017 BMC Ophthalmology

173. Classification of Fluorescein Breakup Patterns: A Novel Method of Differential Diagnosis for Dry Eye. (Abstract)

between each FBUP.In each FBUP, eye dryness and fatigue were the severest symptoms. Characteristic symptoms were sensitivity to light, heavy eyelids, pain, foreign body sensation, difficulty opening the eye, and discharge for AB, heavy eyelids for SB, and foreign-body sensation for LB. Statistically significant differences were found in TMR (AB-SB, -DB, and -RB; LB-RB), IG (AB-all other FBUP; LB-SB and -DB), and SG (AB-all other FBUPs), FBUT (AB-LB, -DB, and -RB; SB-DB and -RB; LB-RB; DB-RB (...) Classification of Fluorescein Breakup Patterns: A Novel Method of Differential Diagnosis for Dry Eye. To investigate the relationship between fluorescein breakup patterns (FBUPs) and clinical manifestations in dry eye cases.Cross-sectional study.In 106 eyes of 106 subjects (19 male, 87 female; mean age: 64.2 years), FBUPs were categorized into 1 of the following 5 break (B) types: area (AB, n = 19); spot (SB, n = 22); line (LB, n = 24); dimple (DB, n = 19); random (RB, n = 22 eyes); and dry eye

2017 American Journal of Ophthalmology

174. The epidemiology of Open Globe Injuries presenting to a tertiary referral eye hospital in Australia. (Abstract)

in Australia.The Birmingham Eye Trauma Terminology (BETT) system was used to classify injuries as globe ruptures, penetrating eye injuries (PEIs), intraocular foreign bodies (IOFBs) or perforating injuries. Demographic data, past ocular history, mechanism of trauma, ocular injuries, and best-corrected visual acuity (BCVA) before and after treatment were recorded.The 205 OGIs included 80 globe ruptures, 71 PEIs, 48 IOFBs and six perforating injuries. Falls predominated in older age groups compared to the other (...) The epidemiology of Open Globe Injuries presenting to a tertiary referral eye hospital in Australia. Open globe injuries (OGIs) account for 44% of the cost of ocular trauma within Australia. It is estimated that 90% of ocular trauma is preventable. However, there have been few epidemiological studies within Australia that have identified groups at risk of OGIs specifically. The aim of our study was to review the epidemiology of OGIs presenting to a tertiary referral eye hospital

2017 Injury

175. Foreign Body, Intraocular (Overview)

: clinical characteristics, prognostic factors, and visual outcomes in 1421 eyes. Am J Ophthalmol . 2011 Jul. 152(1):66-73.e1. . Demircan N, Soylu M, Yagmur M, et al. Pars plana vitrectomy in ocular injury with intraocular foreign body. J Trauma . 2005 Nov. 59(5):1216-8. . Thompson JT, Parver LM, Enger CL, et al. Infectious endophthalmitis after penetrating injuries with retained intraocular foreign bodies. National Eye Trauma System. Ophthalmology . 1993 Oct. 100(10):1468-74. . Kumar A, Kumar V, Dapling (...) FA, Best RM, Kinsella F, et al. Management of endophthalmitis with retained intraocular foreign body. Eye . 2004 Feb. 18(2):179-82. . Brown IA. Intraocular foreign bodies. Nature of injury. Int Ophthalmol Clin . 1968 Spring. 8(1):147-52. . Cooke CA, Mulholland DA. A closer look at anterior segment intraocular foreign bodies. Eye . 2005 Apr. 19(4):476-8. . Mieler WF, Ellis MK, Williams DF, et al. Retained intraocular foreign bodies and endophthalmitis. Ophthalmology . 1990 Nov. 97(11):1532-8

2014 eMedicine.com

176. Corneal Foreign Body (Overview)

: Aug 17, 2018 Author: Mounir Bashour, MD, PhD, CM, FRCSC, FACS; Chief Editor: Hampton Roy, Sr, MD Share Email Print Feedback Close Sections Sections Corneal Foreign Body Overview Background Corneal foreign body is foreign material on or in the cornea, usually metal, glass, or organic material. Next: Pathophysiology Corneal foreign bodies generally fall under the category of minor ocular trauma. Small particles may become lodged in the corneal epithelium or stroma, particularly when projected toward (...) the eye with considerable force. The foreign object may set off an inflammatory cascade, resulting in dilation of the surrounding vessels and subsequent edema of the lids, conjunctiva, and cornea. White blood cells also may be liberated, resulting in an anterior chamber reaction and/or corneal infiltration. If not removed, a foreign body can cause infection and/or tissue necrosis. Previous Next: Epidemiology Frequency United States Foreign bodies are one of the most frequent causes of visits

2014 eMedicine.com

177. Corneal Foreign Body (Follow-up)

. Escherichia coli keratitis treated with ultraviolet A/riboflavin corneal cross-linking: a case report. Eur J Ophthalmol . 2009 Mar-Apr. 19(2):295-7. . Xu Z, Yu X, Li Z, Wang L. The role of in vivo confocal microscopy in the diagnosis of hidden corneal foreign bodies. J Int Med Res . 2014 Feb. 42(1):145-52. . Peate WF. Work-related eye injuries and illnesses. Am Fam Physician . 2007 Apr 1. 75(7):1017-22. . Carley F, Carley S. Towards evidence based emergency medicine: best BETs from the Manchester Royal (...) . This website also contains material copyrighted by 3rd parties. Close encoded search term (Corneal Foreign Body) and Corneal Foreign Body What to Read Next on Medscape Related Conditions and Diseases Medscape Consult News & Perspective Tools Slideshow Most Popular Articles According to Ophthalmologists Recommended 2002 434875-overview Procedures Procedures 2010 http://reference.medscape.com/slideshow/ocular-trauma-6008116 Slideshow Slideshow 2001 /viewarticle/910679 News News 2002 799242-overview Diseases

2014 eMedicine.com

178. Foreign Body, Intraocular (Follow-up)

. Intraocular foreign bodies in china: clinical characteristics, prognostic factors, and visual outcomes in 1421 eyes. Am J Ophthalmol . 2011 Jul. 152(1):66-73.e1. . Demircan N, Soylu M, Yagmur M, et al. Pars plana vitrectomy in ocular injury with intraocular foreign body. J Trauma . 2005 Nov. 59(5):1216-8. . Thompson JT, Parver LM, Enger CL, et al. Infectious endophthalmitis after penetrating injuries with retained intraocular foreign bodies. National Eye Trauma System. Ophthalmology . 1993 Oct. 100(10 (...) approach for eyes with perforating injury. Klin Monatsbl Augenheilkd . 2004 Aug. 221(8):622-8. . Kuhn F, Mester V, Morris R. Intraocular foreign bodies. Ocular Trauma: Principles and Practice . New York: Thieme; 2002. 235-263. Mader TH, Carroll RD, Slade CS, et al. Ocular war injuries of the Iraqi Insurgency, January-September 2004. Ophthalmology . 2006 Jan. 113(1):97-104. . Percival SP. A decade of intraocular foreign bodies. Br J Ophthalmol . 1972 Jun. 56(6):454-61. . Roper-Hall MJ. Review of 555

2014 eMedicine.com

179. Corneal Foreign Body (Treatment)

. Escherichia coli keratitis treated with ultraviolet A/riboflavin corneal cross-linking: a case report. Eur J Ophthalmol . 2009 Mar-Apr. 19(2):295-7. . Xu Z, Yu X, Li Z, Wang L. The role of in vivo confocal microscopy in the diagnosis of hidden corneal foreign bodies. J Int Med Res . 2014 Feb. 42(1):145-52. . Peate WF. Work-related eye injuries and illnesses. Am Fam Physician . 2007 Apr 1. 75(7):1017-22. . Carley F, Carley S. Towards evidence based emergency medicine: best BETs from the Manchester Royal (...) . This website also contains material copyrighted by 3rd parties. Close encoded search term (Corneal Foreign Body) and Corneal Foreign Body What to Read Next on Medscape Related Conditions and Diseases Medscape Consult News & Perspective Tools Slideshow Most Popular Articles According to Ophthalmologists Recommended 2002 434875-overview Procedures Procedures 2010 http://reference.medscape.com/slideshow/ocular-trauma-6008116 Slideshow Slideshow 2001 /viewarticle/910679 News News 2002 799242-overview Diseases

2014 eMedicine.com

180. Foreign Body, Intraocular (Treatment)

):179-82. . Brown IA. Intraocular foreign bodies. Nature of injury. Int Ophthalmol Clin . 1968 Spring. 8(1):147-52. . Cooke CA, Mulholland DA. A closer look at anterior segment intraocular foreign bodies. Eye . 2005 Apr. 19(4):476-8. . Mieler WF, Ellis MK, Williams DF, et al. Retained intraocular foreign bodies and endophthalmitis. Ophthalmology . 1990 Nov. 97(11):1532-8. . Coleman DJ, Jack RL, Franzen LA. Ultrasonography in ocular trauma. Am J Ophthalmol . 1973 Feb. 75(2):279-88. . Penner R (...) .e1. . Demircan N, Soylu M, Yagmur M, et al. Pars plana vitrectomy in ocular injury with intraocular foreign body. J Trauma . 2005 Nov. 59(5):1216-8. . Thompson JT, Parver LM, Enger CL, et al. Infectious endophthalmitis after penetrating injuries with retained intraocular foreign bodies. National Eye Trauma System. Ophthalmology . 1993 Oct. 100(10):1468-74. . Kumar A, Kumar V, Dapling RB. Traumatic cataract and intralenticular foreign body. Clin Experiment Ophthalmol . 2005 Dec. 33(6):660-1

2014 eMedicine.com

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