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Cataract Surgery - Crossref

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Last Updated: 10 September 2022

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Stellate Nonhereditary Idiopathic Foveomacular Retinoschisis: Cataract Surgery

We present the first case reported in the literature of cataract surgery in a patient with stellate nonhereditary retinoschisis. Moreover, we moreover describe the cataract surgery with clear lens extraction and implanting of a multifocal implant. During preoperative findings, a SNIF diagnosis was suspected after optic coherence tomography imaging, which resulted in even more extensive study of our patient and the diagnosis of stellate nonhereditary retinoschisis. Only a few cases in the literature support this condition, and none of them describe cataract surgery in a patient with SNIF. In such a situation, we should therefore discuss the first known cataract surgery. We hereby present the first case reported in the literature of cataract surgery of a patient with stellate nonhereditary retinoschisis. With excellent postoperative results and a satisfied patient, we were able to perform a clear lens extraction with the implant of a multifocal intraocular implant.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1155/2022/7404138


Cataract Surgery Barrier Model: A framework for intervention of cataract blindness in Malaysia

Blindness due to cataract surgery can be treated and prevented blindly. However, cataract also ranks as the single most common cause of global blindness, with the single most common cause of global blindness. We found barriers in this report at the personal, primary care, and specialist care level by using the interpretive phenomenological analysis approach. Based on these results, a model is developed to help identify and improve the technique to reduce cataract blindness in Malaysia. Keywords: Cataract blindness; Cataract surgery; Health-care; and an interpretational phenomenological report eISSN 2514-7528 00a9 2019.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.21834/jabs.v4i13.330


Massive intraocular hemorrhage, presumably from the central retinal artery after cataract surgery, and difficult hemostasis during vitrectomy: a case report

Abstract Background Severe intraocular hemorrhage is a rare complication of cataract surgery due to the increasing generalization of minimal-incision cataract surgery. We present a case of a massive intravascular hemorrhage that likely resulted from the central retinal artery after cataract surgery, but hemostasis was difficult to obtain during vitrectomy. After undergoing cataract surgery, the 86-year-old woman was referred to our department for intraocular lens dislocation. Bleeding dramatically reduced in the second surgery compared to the first. After the second surgery, however, the patient's visual acuity showed no light perception after the second surgery. Conclusions - After cataract surgery, a massive intraocular hemorrhage may have occurred in the central retinal artery. In those situations, general anesthesia with a lower blood pressure may be helpful, considering the possibility of difficult hemostasis in the event of bleeding from the retinal artery.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1186/s12886-022-02555-z


Success of trabeculectomy surgery in relation to cataract surgery: 5-year outcomes

Aims: Objectives To compare success rates in three surgical groups: group 1, trabeculectomy alone; group 2, trabeculectomy followed by cataract surgery within two years; and group 3, trabeculectomy performed on a pseudophakic eye. At least five years ago, a 194 eyes of 194 patients were found with a at least 5 years' post trabeculectomy. Change in visual acuity at 5 years: Primary outcome measure: intraocular pressure at 5 years post-trabeculectomy surgery, 2. Secondary outcome test: change in visual acuity at 5 years; change in visual acuity at 5 years. men were at an elevated risk of failure as a result of their loss, according to a logistic analysis. OR 1. 97 Following their initial trabeculectomy, nearly 80% of patients retained or improved their vision. Conclusions The sequence in which surgery is performed does not appear to have an effect on trabeculectomy function for five years, with success being similar to trabeculectomy alone. In our report, women may be at a greater risk of failure.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1136/bjophthalmol-2018-312972


Peak Occurrence of Retinal Detachment following Cataract Surgery: A Systematic Review and Pooled Analysis with Internal Validation

Both diagnostic and prognostic factors are of utmost importance. Timing of retinal detachment after cataract surgery is of utmost importance. Patients in 3,352,094 eyes of 2,458,561 patients met our inclusion criteria and were included in the study. Twenty-one studies, reporting on rates of RD in 3,352,094 eyes of 2,458,561 patients, were included in the study. Following surgery, the mean pooled time to RD was 23. 12 months with high heterogeneity between studies. A risk of retinal detachment was 1. 16 percent, according to meta-analytic pooling for the risk of retinal detachment. In a pooled review, the time between cataract surgery and RD was estimated at 1. 5 years.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1155/2018/9206418


Immediate Sequential Bilateral Cataract Surgery: Opinions among Refractive Surgeons in the United States and a Comparative Analysis with European Consultants

To investigate the experiences of practicing refractive surgeons in the United States during the implementation of Immediate Sequential Bilateral Cataract Surgery, try to compare their experiences with those of European colleagues. Twenty-three percent of the respondents said that ISCBCS should be promoted as a standard of care for routine cataract surgery. Compared to practicing ISBCS in the United States, 62% of European ophthalmic surgeons saw 67. 2% of European ophthalmic surgeons, compared to 25. 2% of U. S. surgeons. Although refractive surgeons routinely perform bilateral corneal surgeries, several significant barriers exist to widespread adoption of ISBCs. U. S. surgeons' fears mimic those that were reported by surgeons in Europe. The majority of the U. S. refractive surgeons in this survey found that ISBCS should not be the same of care in routine situations, rather than safety.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1155/2022/8310921


Bimanual femtosecond laser-assisted cataract surgery compared to standard bimanual phacoemulsification: A case–control study

Purpose: To determine the efficacy and safety of bimanual, low-energy femtosecond laser-assisted cataract surgery with 1. 4 microincisions per capita compared to traditional bimanual phacoemulsification. Methods: A manual femtosecond laser-assisted cataract surgery with microincisions was performed on 80 eyes with the low-cost Ziemer LDV Z8, as a matched caseu2013control series of 80 eyes performed with standard bimanual microincision cataract surgery was selected for comparison. At 3 months, an overall significant mean corrected visual acuity increase was reported, but it wasn't statistically different between the two groups. At 3 months, both groups were detected with a significant decline in endothelial cell count, with Group A revealing a significantly reduced endothelial cell count decline relative to Group B. In terms of endothelial preservation, this technique has advantages over standard bimanual microincision cataract surgery.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1177/1120672118805323


The role of Nepafenac in the prevention of macular swelling and its repercussions on visual outcome after cataract surgery - A systematic review and meta-analysis

P / Objective: Diabetic and non-diabetic patients undergoing phacoemulsification without macular edema; I u2013 Nepafenac 0. 1% or Nepafenac 0. 3% in comparison to topical steroids; C / U2013 Randomized controlled trials; S u2013 diabetes me & O u2013 diabetic and non-diabetic patients undergoing phacoemulsification without macular e a e ete e emaema e etete phacoema e edema; I ema; etetema enac 0. 3% in comparison to topical steroids alone;.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.37766/inplasy2022.9.0004


Impact on corneal morphology after cataract surgery with intracameral moxifloxacin in neglected hard cataracts

Aim: To examine corneal morphology after using 0. 55 intracameral moxifloxacin in cataract surgery in patients with hard cataracts later. Covid-19, who arrived later with higher rates of nuclear-sclerosis, included 90 patients over 60 years with high-risk characteristics for 60 years. They underwent phacoemulsification, and 0. 5%moxifloxacin was administered intracamerally at the end of surgery. Mean preoperative BCVA, IOP, CCT, ECD, Hex and Cov, Hex and CoV were converted to BCVA, IOP, CCT, ECD, Hex and CoV, at day 30 postoperative. CCT, ECD loss, decrease in Hex, and an increase in CoV was all expected at day 30, but clinically insignificant. Conclusion 0. 55 moxifloxacin is a safe intracameral antibiotic that can reduce postoperative infection in high-risk patients. The observed changes in the corneal parameters were within normal limits of any routine procedures of hard senile cataract surgery.

Source link: https://doi.org/10.1177/11206721221124673

* Please keep in mind that all text is summarized by machine, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always check original source before taking any actions

* Please keep in mind that all text is summarized by machine, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always check original source before taking any actions