Normal Non-inflamed Eye.- Anterior segment slit lamp photography.- Normal Fundus.- Grades of Vitreous clarity.- Normal Laser flaremeter.- Normal fundus fluorescein angiography.- Normal OCT of retina and choroid.- Normal Autofluorescence of fundus.- Normal ultrasound.- Normal ultrasound biomicroscopy.- Normal indocyanine green angiography.- Normal Histology.- Anterior Uveitis.- Anterior granulomatous uveitis: Differential diagnosis.- Anterior non-granulomatous uveitis: Differential diagnosis.- Tuberculous.- Leprosy.- Syphilis.- Leptospirosis.- Cysticercosis.- Lyme.- Fungal endophthalmitis.- Herpes.- CMV.- Rubella.- HIV.- The "Zebras".- Non infectious Anterior Uveitis.- HLA B 27 spondyloarthritides.- TINU.- Fuchs uveitis.- Behcets' disease.- JIA.- Miscellaneous .- Masquerade Syndrome.- Lymphoma.- Retinoblastoma.- Leukemia.- Metastasis.- Xanthogranuloma.- Posterior Uveitis.- Differential diagnosis of infectious Retinitis.- Differential diagnosis of infectious choroiditis.- Bacterial endophthalmitis.- Fungal Endophthalmitis.- Candida retinochoroiditis.- Aspergillus retinochoroiditis.- Mucor retinochoroiditis.- Coccidiomyccosis.- Histoplasmosis.- Presumed ocular histoplasmosis syndrome.- Cryptococcus
Uveitis comprises a group of intraocular diseases that poses a diagnostic challenge to the ophthalmologists of all subspecialties, including uveitis specialists. The morphological expression of the diseases may be characteristic at times, but it is challenging to detect and recognize subtle clinical clues that might indicate towards a particular etiology: infectious, non-infectious or masquerade. Ancillary investigations including fluorescein angiography, indocyanine green angiography, auto fluorescence imaging, ultrasound, ultrasound biomicroscopy, laser flaremeter and optical coherence tomography play a crucial role in reaching a specific diagnosis and require proper interpretation in context of each disease variety. In addition, the radiological imaging, systemic work-up and laboratory investigations aid in establishing the diagnosis. This is a first comprehensive atlas that compiles these varied findings in each type of uveitis. It describes all uveitic entities employing the aid of slit lamp and anterior segment photographs, fundus photographs, ancillary investigations where applicable and relevant laboratory and radiologic investigations. The case-based format sets out the context clearly to match the diagnostic findings with the treatment plan. Covered in 136 chapters and more than 1000 images, this atlas is an essential reference guide for all uveitis specialists and general ophthalmologists. Regular updates on new insights, techniques and treatments meet the point-of-need requirements of the busy readers looking for most current information.
Dr Vishali Gupta is working as an adjunct additional professor at Advanced Eye Center, Post Graduate Institute of Medical Education and Research, Chandigarh, India. She has been working here since December 1999. She manages a Retina and Uvea clinic thrice a week where about 100-150 patients with complex retinal and uvea problems are examined by her, undergo complete management for medical problems including the diagnostics, imaging and lasers. She is also a trained Vitreo-retina surgeon performing all kinds of complex vitreoretinal surgical procedures (15-20 procedures/ week). After completing her doctoral program in ophthalmology, she did her fellowship at PGIMER in Vitreo-retina and Uveitis, after which has continued to work there. She has published about 100 papers and has authored/edited 10 books in her area of expertise. She also has a US patent on quadruplex PCR for detection of Mycobacterium Tuberculosis, Toxoplasmosis, Fungi and Cytomegalovirus. Presently, she is working as a senior academic consultant at King Khaled Eye Specialist Hospital in Riyadh and will resume her position at PGIMER, Chandigarh in May 2014.