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Sudden Painless Loss Of Vision. By Minal G. Birambole. (internee) G.A.M &R.C, Shiroda,Goa. Sudden loss of vision is alarming to both the patient and the clinician alike.

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Sudden painless loss of vision l.jpg

Sudden Painless Loss Of Vision


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By

Minal G. Birambole.

(internee)

G.A.M &R.C,

Shiroda,Goa


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Causes of sudden loss of vision the clinician alike.

  • Central Retinal artery occlusion

  • Vitreous hemorrhage

  • Retinal detachment

  • Central Retinal vein occlusion

  • Optic neuritis

  • Methyl alcohol amblypia


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Retinal artery occlusion the clinician alike.

Etiology-

  • more common in patients suffering from hypertension.

  • Thrombosis

  • Embolism

  • Retinal artritis

  • Angiospasm


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Central retinal artery occlusion the clinician alike.

Clinical Features -

  • More common in male

  • Usually unilatral,rarely bilateral

  • It is due to obstruction at the level of lamina cribriosa.


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Symptom the clinician alike. –

Painless sudden loss of vision


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Signs- the clinician alike.

  • Direct pupilary reflex is absent.

  • Retinal artery markly narrow.

  • Retinal vein look normal.

  • Retina become milky white.

  • Chery red spot (central part of macular area)

  • Blood coloum is segmented.


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ERGs of CRAO the clinician alike.


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branch retinal artery occlusion the clinician alike.

  • Usually occurs following lodgment of embolus at bifercation.

  • Retina distal to occlusion become odematous.

  • Later on permanent sectorial visual field defect.


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Management the clinician alike. –

treatment is unsatisfactory as retinal tissue can’t survive ischemia more than few hours.

Emergency treatment-

  • Immediate lowering of intraocular pressure

    by IV Mannitol

    intermittent occular massage

    paracentesis of anterior chamber


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Complication 95% of water.-

neovascular glaucoma with incidence varying from 1% to 5%.


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Retinal vein occlusion 95% of water.

Etiology -

  • More common than artery occlusion

  • Typically affects elderly patients in 6th or 7th decade in life

  • Pressure on the vein by sclerotic retinal artery

  • Hyperviscocity of blood as in polycythemia

  • Periphlebitis retinae(central or peripheral)


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Central retinal vein occlusion angle glaucoma

  • Non ischemic

  • most common clinical variety

  • Characterised by mild to moderate visual loss.

    Fundus examination-

    In early stage-

  • mild venous congesion

  • Tortusity

  • Few superficial flame shaped haemorrhage more in periphery than posterior.


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  • Mild papillodema angle glaucoma

  • Mild macular odema

    In later stage-

  • Sheathing arround main vein

  • Few cilioretinal collatrals around disc

  • Retinal haemorrhage partly absorbed

  • Macula shows chronic cystoid odema.


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Treatment- angle glaucoma

  • Usually not required

  • Condition resolve with almost normal vision in about 50% cases.

  • No treatment is effective for chronic cystoid macular odema

  • Course of oral steroids 8-12 weeks may be effective.


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  • Ischemic- angle glaucoma

    Refers to acute complete occlusion of central retinal vein

    Characterised by marked Sudden loss of vision


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Fundus examination- angle glaucoma

in early stage-

  • Massive engorgement

  • Congestion

  • Tortusity of veins

  • Massive retinal haemorrhage

  • Papilloedema

  • Macular area oedematous


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in later stage- angle glaucoma

  • Sheathing around vein & collatrals seen around disc

  • Neovascularisation at disc

  • Macula-marked pigmentary change

  • Chronic cystoid oedema


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Difference between ischemic from non ischemic angle glaucoma

  • Presence of relative afferent pupillary defect

  • Visual field defect

  • Reduced amplitude of b-wave of ERG.


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Complication angle glaucoma-

  • Rubiosis iridis

  • Neovascular glaucoma in more than 50% cases within 3 months

  • Few develops vitreous hemorrhage


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Treatment- angle glaucoma

  • Panretinal photocoagulation

  • Cryo-application

  • Photocoagulation

    Above is carried out when most of interretinal blood is absorbed.


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Branch retinal vein occlusion angle glaucoma

  • More common than central retinal vein occlusion

  • Occur at following site

  • main branch at disc margin

  • Major branch vein away from disc

  • At A-V crossing causing quadratic occlusion

  • Small macular occlusion


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Treatment- affected vein.

  • Grid photocoagulations-

    in chronic macular odema

  • Scatterphotocoagulations-

    in neovascularisation


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Vitreous haemorrhage affected vein.

Usually occur from retinal vessels

Pre retinal intrageal

haemorrhage haemorrhage


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Etiology- affected vein.

  • Associated with PVD

  • Trauma to eye

  • Inflamatory disease like chorioretinitis,periphlebitis retinae

  • Vascular disoders like HTN retinopathy

  • Metabolic disease like DM retinopathy

  • Neoplasm

  • idiopathic


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Clinical features- affected vein.

Sign-

  • Distant direct opthalmoscopy-

    black shadow against the red glow in small haemorrhage.

  • Direct & indirect opthalmoscopy-

    presence of blood in vitreous cavity

  • Ultrasonography with B-scan-

    it help in diagnosis.


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Symptoms- affected vein.

  • In less haemorrhage-

    sudden development of floaters.

  • In more haemorrhage-

    sudden painless loss of vision


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Treatment- affected vein.

  • Conservative treatment-

    bed rest

    elevation of patients head

    bilateral eye patches

  • Treatment of cause-

    management of retinal break, phlebitis, proliferative retinopathy.


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  • Vitrectomy- affected vein.

    by pars plana route, if haemorrhage is not absorb after 3 months.


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Retinal detachment affected vein.

Separation of neurosensory retina proper from the pigment epithelium.

Classification-

  • Primary retinal detachment

  • Secondary retinal detachment


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Primary retinal detachment affected vein.

Usually associated with retinal break

Sub retinal fluid seeps

Separate the sensory retina from pigmentary epithelium


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Etiology- affected vein.

  • Most common in 40-60 yrs.

  • More in males

  • 40% cases are myopic

  • More common in aphakes

  • Retinal degenaration

  • Trauma

  • Senile post.vitreous detachment


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Pathogenesis- affected vein.

Senile acute predisposing

Post.vitreous retinal

Detachment degenaration aphakia

Retinal break trauma

Degenarated fluid seeps through retinal breaks

Retinal detachment


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Clinical features- affected vein.

Prodromal symptom-

dark spot in front of the eye

photopsia

Symptoms-

  • loss in field of vision which progress total loss when detachment progress to macular area.

  • Sudden painless loss of vision



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Sign- affected vein.

  • External examination-

    eye is usually normal

  • Intraoccular pressure is low

  • Plain mirror examination-

    an altered red reflex in pupilary area.


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  • Opthlmoscopy- affected vein.

    • Detach retina gives grey reflex & raised anteriorly.

    • it thrown in to folds which oscilate with the movement of eye

    • Total detachment of retina funnel shaped, being attached only at disc & ora serrata

    • Retinal vessels appear dark tortuous.


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Complication- affected vein.

proliferative vitreoretinopathy

complicated cataract

uvelitis

phthisis bulbi



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Uveitis affected vein.


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Pthisis bulbi affected vein.


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Treatment- affected vein.

  • Sealing of retinal breaks-

    by producing aseptic chorioretinitis,

    cyocoagulation,

    photocoagulation

  • Scleral buckling-

    To bring the sclrochoroid & retina near to each other

  • Drainage of SRF


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chororetinitis affected vein.


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Solid retinal detachment affected vein.

Occurs due to retina being pushed sway by neoplasm or accumulation of fluid beneath the retina.

Etiology-

  • Systemic disease-

    toxaemia in pregnancy

    renal HTN

    blood dyscrasias

    polyarthritis nodosa


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  • Occular disease- affected vein.

    • Inflammation like the Harada’s disease, posterior scleritis,orbital cellulitis

    • Vascular disease like central serous retinopathy & exudative retinopathy

    • Neoplasm like malignant melanoma of choroids


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Clinical features- affected vein.

Can be differentiate from simple

  • Absence of photopsia

  • Holes or tears

  • Folds

  • Undulation

  • Smooth & convex detachment

  • At summit of tumour,it usually rounded & fixed

  • Pattern of retinal vessel is disturbed


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Treatment- affected vein.

  • Absorption of fluid

  • Treatment of causative factor

  • If tumour-enucleation


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Optic neuritis affected vein.

Includes inflammatory & demyelinating disorder of optic nerve

Etiology-

  • Idiopathic

  • Hereditary optic neuritis

  • Demyelinating disorders-

    multiple sclerosis

    neuromyelitis optica


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Clinical features- affected vein.

Classified in to three-

  • Papilitis

  • Neuroretinitis

  • Retrobulber neuritis


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  • Papilitis- affected vein.

    It is inflammation of optic disc.

    Usually unilateral

    Symptom-

    • Sudden profusal visual loss is hallmark of papilitis

    • Dark adaptation is depressed

    • Light brightness is depressed

    • Colour object may look wash away

    • Depth perception percularly for moving object may be impaird.


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Signs- affected vein.

  • Visual acuty reduced markly

  • colour vision often severly impaired

  • Pupil-ill-stained constriction to light

  • Ophthalmoscope-

    • Hyperemia of disc

    • Bluring of margin

    • Disc become oedematous & physiological cup is obliterated

    • Retinal veins are congested

    • Splinter haemorrhage is seen.


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  • Visual field change- affected vein.

    central or centroceacal scotoma.

    the field defect are more marked to red colour than white

  • Visually evoked response (VER)shows reduced amplitude & delayed in the transmission time.


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Methyl alcohol amblyopia affected vein.

Acute onset

Resulting in optic atrophy & permanent blindness

Etiology-

  • Intake of wood alcohol spirit in cheap adulterated beverages

  • Inhalation of fumes in industries

  • Absorbed from skin following prolonged daily use of linments


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Pathogenesis- affected vein.

Methyl alcohol metabolized very slowly,

stay longer period

Oxidised in to formic acid & formaldehyde

oedema

Degenaration of ganglion cell of retina

Complete blindness


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Clinical features- affected vein.

  • Headache

  • Dizziness

  • Nausea

  • Vomiting

  • Abdominal pain

  • Delirium

  • Stupor

  • Even death


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Diagnostic sign- affected vein.

Presence of charecteristic odour due to excretion of formaldehyde

Occular features-

mild disc oedema

markedly narrowed blood vessels

bilatral optic atrophy


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Treatment- affected vein.

  • Gastric lavage

  • Admission of alkali to overcame acidosis.sodabicarb may be given orally or IV

  • Eliminative treatment by diaphoresis in the form of peritoneal dialysis

  • Prognosis is usually poor, death may occur.


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The eye is the lamp of the body affected vein.

If your eyes are good,

Your whole body will be full of light,

so

Take care of your eyes.


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Thank you affected vein.


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