This title in the Rapid Diagnosis in Ophthalmology Series presents a wealth of full-color images - along with differential diagnoses - in side-by-side page layouts to assist you in identifying a full range of disorders. A templated format expedites access to the guidance you need to diagnose the most common conditions - from simple to complex - encountered in practice.
SERIES EDITORS: Jay S. Duker, MD, Director, New England Eye Center, Vitreoretinal Diseases and Surgery Service; Director, Pediatric Retinal Referral Center, Uveitis & Immunology Service; Professor and Chair of Ophthalmology, Tufts University School of Medicine, Boston, MA and Marian S. Macsai, MD, Chief, Division of Ophthalmology, Evanston Northwestern Healthcare; Professor and Vice-Chair of the Department of Ophthalmology, Feinberg School of Medicine, Northwestern University, MI
- Coverage of the key features, diagnostic criteria, and treatment options for Graves Disease, blepharoplasty, fractures, and eyelid tumors equips you with the latest guidance.
- Hundreds of full-color images present conditions as they present in real life.
- Common diagnostic pitfalls discuss what to look out for when making a difficult diagnosis.
- A templated, color-coded layout and differential diagnosis boxes for each condition help you make quick, accurate clinical decisions.
- A focus on the most common conditions encountered in practice allows you to efficiently formulate treatment plans and referrals.
Table of Contents
1 Pediatric: Amblyopia
Strabismic Amblyopia Anisometropic Amblyopia Isometropic (Ametropic) Amblyopia Deprivation Amblyopia
2 Pediatric: Infectious
TORCHES Ophthalmia Neonatorum Bacterial Conjunctivitis Viral Conjunctivitis Preseptal Cellulitis Orbital Cellulitis
3 Pediatric: Inflammatory
Allergic Conjunctivitis Stevens–Johnson Syndrome (Erythema Multiforme Major) Kawasaki Syndrome Anterior Uveitis Secondary to Juvenile Rheumatoid Arthritis Pars Planitis (Intermediate Uveitis) Orbital Pseudotumor
4 Pediatric: Congenital Anomalies
Axenfeld–Rieger Syndrome Peters Anomaly Mucopolysaccharidosis and Mucolipidosis Congenital Hereditary Endothelial Dystrophy Limbal Dermoid Congenital Glaucoma (Primary Congenital Glaucoma) Aniridia Albinism Iris Coloboma Juvenile Xanthogranuloma Persistent Pupillary Membrane Spherophakia Marfan Syndrome Persistent Hyperplastic Primary Vitreous Retinopathy of Prematurity Leber Congenital Amaurosis Morning Glory Disc Optic Nerve Coloboma
5 Pediatric: Hereditary Retinal Disorders
6 Pediatric: Tumors
Rhabdomyosarcoma Neuroblastoma Leukemia Capillary Hemangioma of the Lid and Orbit Lymphangioma Orbital Dermoid Cyst Teratoma Retinoblastoma
7 Pediatric: Phakomatoses
Neurofi bromatosis (von Recklinghausen Disease) Lisch’s Nodules Tuberous Sclerosis (Bourneville Disease) von Hippel–Lindau Syndrome (Retinal Angiomatosis) Sturge–Weber Syndrome (Encephalofacial Angiomatosis) Ataxia-Telangiectasia Racemose Angioma (Wyburn–Mason Syndrome)
8 Pediatric: Craniosynostosis
Crouzon Syndrome Apert Syndrome
9 Pediatric: Other Disorders
Fetal Alcohol Syndrome Shaken Baby Syndrome
10 Strabismus: Esodeviations
Pseudoesotropia Congenital Esotropia Accommodative Esotropia High AC : A Ratio Esotropia Divergence Insuffi ciency Esotropia Spasm of the Near Reflex Consecutive Esotropia Deprivation Esotropia Sixth Nerve Palsy Duane Syndrome
11 Strabismus: Exodeviations
Pseudoexotropia Intermittent Exotropia Congenital Exotropia Deprivation Exotropia Consecutive Exotropia Convergence Insuffi ciency Convergence Paralysis
12 Strabismus: Deviations
Inferior Oblique Over-action Inferior Oblique Palsy Superior Oblique Over-action Superior Oblique Palsy Dissociated Vertical Deviation Brown Syndrome Double-elevator Palsy (Monocular Elevator Palsy) Orbital Floor Fracture
13 Strabismus: Miscellaneous
Thyroid Orbitopathy Third Nerve Palsy Myasthenia Gravis Chronic Progressive External Ophthalmoplegia Congenital Fibrosis Möbius Syndrome Internuclear Ophthalmoplegia Congenital Ocular Motor Apraxia
14 Strabismus: Nystagmus
Congenital Nystagmus Spasmus Nutans