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Doctor insights on: Vitreous In Anterior Chamber

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What is the name of condition that collapses the anterior chamber of the eye?

What is the name of condition that collapses the anterior chamber of the eye?

Hypotony: If the eye pressure is too low, as sometimes after trauma or surgery, the anterior chamber may collapse and this is hyoptony. ...Read more

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Does anyone know the function of the anterior chamber in our eye?

Does anyone know the function of the anterior chamber in our eye?

Part of the system: The anterior chamber separates the cornea from the lens, both of which work together to focus light onto the retina. The anterior chamber is full of clear fluid called aqueous humor, which is important for the health of the cornea. ...Read more

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I have shallow anterior chamber and suspected to have Sjögren's syndrome but no dry eyes. Can these be related.

I have shallow anterior chamber and suspected to have Sjögren's syndrome but no dry eyes. Can these be related.

Not related: Dry eyes is a separate disease to be treated usually with topical drops and even restasis. However if you have a shallow anterior chamber a prophylactic laser iridotomy must be done to prevent angle closure. ...Read more

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What is the fluid in the anterior eye chamber?

What is the fluid in the anterior eye chamber?

Aqueous humor: This is a clear fluid, derived from blood serum, which contains some nutrients, oxygen and which bathes and provides for the health of the interior components of the front of the eye. It also maintains the normal pressure so that proper focusing is possible. It is produced continuously and an equal amount drains continuously. ...Read more

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What is vitreous degeneration?

What is vitreous degeneration?

Changes with age: As we age, the vitreous (the gel inside the eye) breaks down and transitions from a more solid state to a more liquid state. As this happens, patients often begin to see an increasing number of floaters in the vision. Any flashes of light warrant a consultation with an eye doctor. ...Read more

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Who cannot use a hyperbaric chamber?

Who cannot use a hyperbaric chamber?

It depends: There is only 1 absolute contraindication for hyperbaric oxygen treatments, and that is an untreated collapsed lung. Theoretically if it is life and death one could potentially treat anyone, ie carbon monoxide poisoning. But there are a # of relative contraindications, ie seizures, hx of gas bubble used in eye surgery, active cancer, use of certain chemotherapy rx, poor cardiac function, etc. ...Read more

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How does one develop vitreous degeneration?

How does one develop vitreous degeneration?

Changes with age: As we age, the vitreous (the gel inside the eye) breaks down and transitions from a more solid state to a more liquid state. As this happens, patients often begin to see an increasing number of floaters in the vision. Any flashes of light warrant a consultation with an eye doctor. ...Read more

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What's the diffrence between vitreous & retina?

Different parts: The vitreous is the gel that fills the cavity of the eye behind the lens and iris. The retina is the lining of the back of the eye that contains the rods and cones, the cells that receive light energy and sends it to the brain. ...Read more

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How do you diagnose retinal tears and vitreous detachment?

Dilated exam: A dilated eye examination can reveal these problems. Eye drops are used to stop the pupil from constricting when light is shone into them. This helps the doctor get a good view of the entire retina to check for these sorts of problems. ...Read more

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What is the cause of vitreous degeneration in younger people.?

What is the cause of vitreous degeneration in younger people.?

Myopia: Nearsightedeness is a risk for vitreouos degeneration in younger people. There are also some vitreoretinal syndromes in younger idividuals which can cause disorders of the vitreous. Diabetes as well as trauma may lead to vitreous degeration in younger individuals. ...Read more

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I was wondering what are the complications of vitreous aspiration before trabeculectomy?

I was wondering what are the complications of vitreous aspiration before trabeculectomy?

Vitreous aspiration: Typically is not before a trabeculectomy (or glaucoma filtering surgery). The only reason I suspect that the aspiration would need to be done would be to help bring down very high intraocular pressure. This would help make the glaucoma surgery less risky. ...Read more

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What is posterior vitreous detachment?

What is posterior vitreous detachment?

See below: A posterior vitreous detachment is a condition of the eye in which the vitreous humour separates from the retina.
Broadly speaking, the condition is common for older adults and over 75% of those over the age of 65 develop it. Although less common among people in their 40s or 50s, the condition is not rare for those individuals. Some research has found that the condition is more common among women. ...Read more

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What are the benefits of hyperbaric oxygen chamber?

What are the benefits of hyperbaric oxygen chamber?

There are: Several benefits of HBOT as already answered by my colleagues. ...Read more

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What are the effects of the hyperbaric oxygen chamber?

What are the effects of the hyperbaric oxygen chamber?

Hyperbaric oxygen: Hyperbaric oxygen therapy is delivered in a chamber. It can be single person chamber or a multiplace chamber. 100% oxygen is delivered within the chamber under pressures equal to 2 to 2.5 atmospheres of pressure depending on the medical problem that you physician is treating. This is equal to 33 feet of seawater in pressure. The treatments last two to 2.5 hours; they are done daily. ...Read more

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What are the consequences of having posterior vitreous detachment?

What are the consequences of having posterior vitreous detachment?

Floaters: Typically the only consequence of having a posterior vitreal detachment (PVD) is the perception of floating objects in your vision. Rarely, the PVD can be associated with tears in the peripheral retina and holes/swelling of the central retina. Follow up as directed by your eye doctor after the diagnosis of PVD in order to check for these complications. ...Read more

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What are the symptoms of vitreous haemorrhage and retina detachment?

What are the symptoms of vitreous haemorrhage and retina detachment?

Sudden symptoms:: Floaters and blurring for vitreous hemorrhage. For detachment you may or may not also get flashes and/or part of the peripheral vision increasingly being lost. ...Read more

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Hbot: caretaker in chamber w/ pt breathes room air at 2.4 ata + pt exhaled pco2. No o2 mask provided for caretaker. What are risks to latter?

Hbot: caretaker in chamber w/ pt breathes room air at 2.4 ata + pt exhaled pco2. No o2 mask provided for caretaker. What are risks to latter?

Ear pain or popping: The care taker will experience similar feeling to being in an airplane. Since the caretaker is not using a mask he is not breathing 100% oxygen. Hence no risk of oxygen toxicity. ...Read more

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Why is caverject (alprostadil) 40mcg not presented as a dual chamber injection? Why is it necessary for the 20mcg caverject (alprostadil) to be kept in the fridge and not the 40

Why is caverject (alprostadil) 40mcg not presented as a dual chamber injection? Why is it necessary for the 20mcg caverject (alprostadil) to be kept in the fridge and not the 40

May be the same...: They may have the same storage recommendations, according to various websites. Ask the pharmacist to double check. A website for the 40mcg dose says: 24 months storage under refrigerated conditions (2-8°c). After dispensing, 3 months at room temperature (do not store above 25°c), included in 24 months shelf life. After reconstitution, the product may be stored for 6 hours below 25°c. ...Read more