Optic disk contractility in morning glory disk anomaly
We report the case of a 4-year-old girl who presented with esotropia, enophthalmos, no light perception, and afferent pupillary defect in her left eye; fundus examination revealed morning glory disk anomaly. Ultrasound B-scan showed axial length increasing in the left eye on consensual light exposure. Magnetic resonance imaging/angiogram of the brain and orbits were within normal limits except for globe elongation posteriorly in the left eye. On examination under anesthesia with video indirect ophthalmoscopy, the left optic disk showed contraction and expansion when stimulated by strong light to the fellow eye and no spontaneous contraction on direct light stimulation. Morning glory disk contractility with increasing axial length on consensual light exposure in a child has not been reported previously.
Publication date: October 2019Source: Journal of American Association for Pediatric Ophthalmology and Strabismus, Volume 23, Issue 5Author(s):
We present a video of left lateral rectus disinsertion and reattachment to the lateral orbital rim combined with left medial rectus plication in a 9-year-old girl with presumed congenital fibrosis of extraocular muscles.
Publication date: Available online 15 November 2019Source: Journal of American Association for Pediatric Ophthalmology and StrabismusAuthor(s): Michael X. Repka
We report a case of stretched scar syndrome in a 12-year-old girl with consecutive exotropia who had previously been treated with bilateral medial rectus muscle recessions. Stretched scar syndrome was confirmed intraoperatively, and bilateral medial rectus muscle plication was performed, successfully restoring normal alignment. Use of plication rather than resection of rectus muscles (stretched scar) can reduce the risk of a lost or slipped muscle and reduce surgical trauma and bleeding.
To determine the frequency of strabismus among children initially diagnosed with pseudostrabismus using big data.
We report the first case of a corneal ocular ectasia in an infant with Zika virus congenital infection (CZS). We suspect that the ocular embryology and neurotropism of the Zika virus could account for the corneal involvement.
ConclusionsThe present report will likely provide further insights and a better characterization ofNF1 microdeletion syndrome.
Condition: Strabismus Intervention: Sponsor: Julie Dawson Not yet recruiting