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  • Retinal Detachment Retinal Detachment

    Retinal Detachment is an eye disorder in which the retina (light receptive layer of tissue at the back of the eye) is pulled away from its normal position.

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  • Retinal Tear Retinal Tear

    The retina is attached to the choroid tissue which provides the blood supply to the retina. When the retina tears, it gets detached from the choroid tissue along with its blood supply.

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  • Diabetic Retinopathy Diabetic Retinopathy

    Diabetic retinopathy is the leading cause of acquired blindness among people under the age of 65. The great majority of this blindness can be prevented with proper examination and treatment by ophthalmologists (eye MDs).

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  • Age-Related Macular Degeneration Age-Related Macular Degeneration

    Age-related macular degeneration (AMD) is the leading cause of legal blindness in the elderly Caucasian population but is relatively rare in other races.

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  • Retinal Vascular Diseases Retinal Vascular Diseases

    Retinal vascular diseases, also called retinal vascular disorders include eye conditions such as diabetic retinopathy, hypertensive retinopathy, age-related macular degeneration (AMD), central retinal vein occlusion (CRVO), and retinal artery occlusion (RAO).

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  • Retinal Artery Occlusion Ocular Symptoms

    Central retinal artery occlusion (CRAO) occurs due to a lack of blood supply to the retina caused by an occlusion or blockage in the central retinal artery which normally supplies blood and oxygen. It is a medical emergency characterized by acute, profound, and painless loss of vision. It usually occurs in those aged 60-65 years and is more common in men.

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  • Retinal Vein Occlusion Retinal Vein Occlusion

    The retina is the light-sensitive layer present at the back of the eye. It contains nerve cells that convert the focused image to an electrical signal which is then transmitted to the brain.

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  • Retinal Hemorrhage Retinal Hemorrhage

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  • Vitreous Hemorrhage of any Etiology Vitreous Hemorrhage of any Etiology

    A surgical procedure called a vitrectomy is performed for severe cases of vitreous hemorrhage to remove the blood and improve vision and also treat the underlying cause of the hemorrhage.

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  • Central Serous Retinopathy Central Serous Retinopathy

    Central Serous Retinopathy, also called Central Serous Chorioretinopathy, is an eye disorder characterized by fluid accumulation underneath the macular, causing visual distortion.

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  • Posterior Vitreous Detachment Posterior Vitreous Detachment

    Posterior vitreous detachment (PVD) is an eye condition that usually affects both the eyes and is more common during adulthood. It occurs when the vitreous gel that fills your eye, separates from the retina: the light-sensing nerve layer at the back of your eye.

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  • Vitreomacular Traction Syndrome Vitreomacular Traction Syndrome

    It occurs when the vitreous gel does not completely detach from the retina and remains partially attached to the macula - the central part of the retina responsible for clear and detailed vision. This tends to displace or pull the macula outwards and distorts the normal vision.

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  • Epiretinal Membrane Epiretinal Membrane

    An epiretinal membrane also called a macular pucker, premacular fibrosis, surface wrinkling retinopathy or cellophane maculopathy is a thin film of fibrous tissue that forms over the macula (central part of the retina, the light receptive tissue at the back of the eye).

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  • Macular Edema Macular Edema

    Macular edema refers to the swelling or thickening of the macula, the central part of the retina (light receptive tissue of the eye). Macular edema occurs when fluid leaks from retinal blood vessels and accumulates in a very small area of the macula that is rich in light receptive cells.

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  • Macular Hole Macular Hole

    The macula is responsible for the sharp central vision required for reading, driving, etc. The central part of the macula called the fovea provides the best possible sharpest vision and is the part of the eye affected by macular holes.

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  • Retinoschisis Retinoschisis

    Retinoschisis, if left untreated, may progress to retinal detachment. However, it is rare to become blind from retinoschisis.

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  • Ocular Ischemic Syndrome Ocular ischemic syndrome

    Ocular ischemic syndrome (OIS) is a rare condition characterized by abnormal growth of blood vessels in the eye causing vision loss and pain.

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  • Cystoid Macular Edema Cystoid Macular edema

    Macular edema refers to the swelling or thickening of the macula, the central part of the retina (light receptive tissue of the eye). When fluid swells the macula, it typically does so in cyst-like patterns and this condition is referred to as cystoid macular edema.

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  • Color Blindness Color Blindness

    Vision disorders are conditions that cause impairment in our sense of vision.

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  • Nyctalopia/Night Blindness Nyctalopia

    Nyctalopia, also called night blindness, is a condition where a person suffers from poor vision in dim light.

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  • Cone Dystrophy Cone Dystrophy

    Cone dystrophy, also called retinal cone degeneration and retinal cone dystrophy refers to a group of rare eye disorders which affect the light-sensitive cone cells of the retina.

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  • Choroideremia Choroideremia

    Choroideremia, also called progressive choroidal atrophy or choroidal sclerosis, is a rare genetic eye disorder that occurs due to a defect in the X-chromosome.It typically affects men.

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  • Retinopathy of Prematurity Retinopathy of Prematurity

    Retinopathy of prematurity (ROP) is an eye disorder that primarily affects the eyes of premature babies. The condition usually develops in both eyes and is one of the most common causes of vision loss in childhood.

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  • Uveitis & Ocular Inflammation Uveitis & Ocular Inflammation

    Ocular inflammation is swelling and inflammation of the eye tissue. The part of the eye that is commonly affected is the middle layer of the eye known as the uvea. Inflammation of the uvea is known as uveitis.

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  • Retinoblastoma Retinoblastoma

    Retinoblastoma refers to cancer of the retina, the light-sensitive layer of the eye which contains rods and cones to help us see in either dimly or brightly-lit settings.

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