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What Is A Condition Called Senile Cataract Can You Please Explain It
Scoli and kyphosis: Scoliosis is the s-shaped curve when looking at your frontal image. Kyphosis is the accentuation of the posture from the side, causing a pronounced hump on the back. Turn to the side and look at your profile. Ann exaggerated s from the side may be seen. This is kyphosis. Some kyphosis is normal, but I am referring to excessive kyphosis. These are the 2 deformities typically discussed. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Ophthalmologist: There are ophthalmologists that take extra training in the delicate muscle surgery needed by kids with cross eye problems, they are often on staff of children's hospitals, medical schools and similar facilities, and will focus on kids eye needs. They are often labeled pediatric ophthalmologists, but most will do some work on adults when appropriate. ...Read more
Orthopod: Orthopedic surgeon.Get a more detailed answer ›
Obesity: Different practitioners treat obesity. Dietitians can treat obesity through diet modification (R.D. degree). Some doctors can prescribe weight loss pills - you can even get these from your PMD. Bariatric surgeons treat obesity through employment of various weight loss surgical operations. ...Read moreSee 3 more doctor answers
Bipolar: Manic depression is a mood disorder that presents with extreme highs & lows, with at least few weeks of manic phases (abnormally elevated mood & energy level) alternating with few or more weeks of depressed phases (sad, guilty, hopeless/helpless, changes in sleep/appetite/energy level). Any phase can be severe enough to experience delusions or hallucinations. ...Read more
A benign finding: This is a benign finding in many gallbladders. It is associated with cholesterol crystals that build up in a thickened gallbladder wall. Often associated with gallstones. It is often an incidental finding in gallbladders that are removed .It is not associated with anything to worry about. ...Read more
Podiatrist: A podiatrist.Get a more detailed answer ›
Can someone have a disorder involving adrenaline production? What would that "look" like? What is it called?
Yes: A pheochromocytoma is a tumor (usually benign) usually located in the adrenal glands that makes too much adrenaline like substances. This causes high blood pressure. Classically, it presents as episodes of headache, pallor and palpitations. It can also cause chest pain. The blood pressure is difficult to control and can be made worse by beta-blockers like toprol (metoprolol) and inderal. ...Read more
What to do if i'm suffering from a condition called diabetic neuropathy. Does anyone out there know if there is a cure.?
Fatal LEIGH;S DISEAS: It is fatal leighs disease which trikes quickly and is fatal. ...Read more
Please tell me what happens if your corrected vision is not 20/20? Will it require a second procedure
Did you have LASIK?: Lasik frequently gives perfect vision but sometimes there will be a little variance. If the new vision gives you satisfaction, even if not perfect, you should stop at that point. Only if the vision after treatment is bothersome should you consider a second procedure (enhancement). ...Read more
Abbreviations : The abbreviations are as follows: M= microscopic (they'll have a look at the cells in your sample); C=culture (they'll put some urine on a blood-agar culture dish which feeds & grows any bacteria present); S=sensitivity (they'll add antibiotics to the edges of the culture plate to see which antibiotics kill the bacteria) ...Read more
What do you advise if I'm suffering from a condition called diabetic neuropathy. does anyone out there know if there is a cure.?
Cataract types: A cataract is a clouding of the natural lens of the eye. Most people will develop a diffuse clouding of the lens with age. This is referred to as a "nuclear sclerotic" cataract, or a senile cataract. It develops slowly after age 50-60, and may never have to be removed. A cortical cataract is a clouding usually on the front of the lens and may cause signficant glare. It may develop more quickly. ...Read moreSee 4 more doctor answers
None: Treatment is surgery. It works well. Go for it. ...Read more
Cataract Surgery: Cataract surgery has advanced tremendously in the last few decades. Partial vision loss after surgery can be due to a long list: swollen macula (CME), inflammation, vein/artery occlusion, optic nerve damage, surgical complications, etc. An eyeMD can do tests to see what is the cause. Best of luck. ...Read more
Born with it: In rare circumstances, infants are born with cataracts and the causes are varied. It can be a genetic problem with eye development, or due to some exposure to various medications in the womb. This is a very serious condition and needs prompt attention from a pediatric ophthalmologist who can advise and treat. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I have congenital cataracts, and i'm just wondering what percentage of the worlds babies hav the same condition?
No one knows: A cataract is an opacity of the lens of the eye. While many affect vision there are many that do not. Consequently, many persons born with some degree of cataract, will never have them evaluated and even those that affect vision in the third world, are frequently ignored. So the true number, probably rather small, is not known, even in the first world since vision may not be changed. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
For majority of: cataracts seen, it's age related, and not related to auto immune disease. Growing old is inevitable, and so as the lens matures and thickens, it's hardening too, and eventually affects vision, where it's not as clear or easy to see though. Sort of like how an onion has layers, but these layers keep getting laid down more. Eventually, they mature to where they have to be removed, in order to see! ...Read more
Many or none: Everyone is different. I've had pts with very poor vision who says they have no symptoms. Then there are people who have 20/20 vision with symptoms usually the first symptoms are trouble with small prints and glare at night. Next complaint is they can't see the scores or words on tv, followed by not being able to read or see the signs very well when driving or see the numbers on the bus. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Are cataracts normal at age 46? Or could it be associated with my disc degeneration...Or be an underlying autoimmune disease?
Can occur at any age: You are a bit young, but cataracts can occur at any age and even in newborns (congenital cataracts). Incidence increases with age. However, chronic inflammation within the eyes (uveitis) can lead to early cataract. Diabetes can lead to early cataract. Systemic or local (injections or inhaled or topical) steroids (prednisone type meds) can cause early cataract. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
33 yrs old. Is it normal to experience Iritis twice after 2 months post cataract surgery. Any precaution required to work condition travelling?
Red eye post surgery: Iritis/uveitis after cataract surgery is not uncommon. If no surgical complication and implant in proper place ('in bag') it is due to rebound inflammation as steroids decreased. See eyemd to be sure haptics & IOL in proper place. Have steroids on hand during travel. Though rare: If persists after surgery, may need a blood work up for uveitis. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I have cataract at initial stage i am taking your ceneria martima with alcohal from 3 year disease not increase if i take medicine long time any prob?
No problem: While more research is needed, Cineraria Martima Succus eyedrops have been widely reported to stop the progression of cataracts but seldom reverses them. It is safe to take long term, but there are other options that may work even better. See http://www.healingtheeye.com/Articles/Cataracts.html ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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