- Combines text and illustrations in such a way as to provide a coherent and easy to assimilate description and explanation of different eye movement disorders
- Aims to present information in a clear and concise manner with accompanying anatomic diagrams to explain the intricacy between clinical phenomenon, basic neuroanatomy and neurophysiology
Eye Movement Disorders , by Dr. Agnes Wong, fills a great void in the Ophthalmology and Neurology literature by presenting eye movement disorders in a full-colour, highly illustrative format. This text explains eye movement disorders in a concise yet comprehensive manner, which makes it an excellent reference book and an outstanding learning text for anyone trying to master the intricate relationship between eye movement disorders, and their underlying neuroanatomy and pathophysiology. Its easy-to-read and user-friendly approach will appeal to specialists in ophthalmology, neurology, and neurosurgery who need a rapid reference on less familiar clinical problems.
Key features include:
Provides a coherent, concise, and easy to assimilate description and explanation of different eye movement disorders
Presents over 100 full-color clinical photographs, radiographs, and color illustrations highlighting pertinent anatomy and brain pathways
Highlights key information and important features through boxes, tables, and algorithms
'...[this book presents] information on eye movement disorders in a clear and concise manner so that the information in comprehensive but not exhaustive, and easy to assimilate, and does an excellent job of more than fulfilling this purpose...the author has to be congratulated for writing on a topic that can be difficult.' - Doody's Notes
Readership: This book will serve as a text for residents, fellows and clinicians in different specialties: Opthalmology, Neurology, Neuro-Opthalmology, and Neurosurgery. Neurootologists, orthoptists, medical students, as well as undergraduate and graduate students in behvioral neurosciences, should also find a number of chapters to be useful.
Authors, editors, and contributors
Agnes Wong, University of Toronto