EyeNet Magazine
Cataract Complications: What Would You Do?

At last November’s Cataract Spotlight Session, audience members voted on a full range of video studies highlighting myriad clinical challenges. 

These cases run the gamut of what could go wrong, from instrument failures and snafus to suprachoroidal effusion and descending nuclei.

___________________________

EyeNet introduces its brand new mobile-optimized digital edition all the benefits of the print edition, plus digital enhancements.

Read on a break at work, kicking back at home with our iPad, or on your phone while in line at the grocery store. Check it out.

 
 
 
Multimedia Extra: Cataract Spotlight
"Cataract Complications" is based on the Spotlight on Cataract Surgery Session that took place during the 2013 Annual Meeting. That session was organized around 18 video cases.

This month’s feature story brings you three videos, plus the audience poll results and thoughtful expert discussion. View the first video here. (Video courtesy of the American Academy of Ophthalmology.)

 
 
 
 
March 2014 Blink
Blink
 
 
Morning Rounds

He Just Wanted to Take a Good Photo

The 50-year-old patient had grown increasingly resistant to being photographed because of facial swelling. The swelling initially started in the upper outer quadrant of each eyelid.

Over a three-year period, it had expanded to the point that it was now causing significant visual impairment. His vision was now blurry enough that, even with correction, he had to close his right eye while driving.

What’s your diagnosis?

March 2014 Morning Rounds
 
 
Opinion

Sharing the Visual Experience: Life on Instant Replay?

Ophthalmology is a visual specialty in more than one sense of the word. Not only do ophthalmologists take care of eyes, and thereby the sense of sight, but our knowledge is fundamentally image based. “Seeing is believing” is a saying so old that the original source is not known, but it certainly applies to modern ophthalmic diagnosis.

And the Academy has a huge storehouse of ophthalmic images that it has now made available to members without charge, as a member benefit, through the ONE Network.

March 2014 Opinion
 
 
WRITE TO US

We welcome letters on all issues raised in EyeNet, and on ophthalmology generally.

Share your thoughts with your colleagues by sending a letter to eyenet@aao.org.

 












About Us Academy Jobs Privacy Policy Contact Us Terms of Service Medical Disclaimer Site Index