Practical Ophthalmology: A Survival Guide for Doctors and Optometrists
A pocket sized, symptom based book on ophthalmology which is designed to guide non-specialists towards efficient and safe diagnosis, and onward referral where necessary.
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HOW TO EXAMINE
How to examine an eye patient 10
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abnormal acute adults age-related and/or appearance artery bilateral blood blurred vision brain cataract cause cellulitis central child chronic clear common complete congenital conjunctivitis corneal Critical decreased defect diabetic dilated direct double vision drops early ectropion examination exclude exotropia eyeball eyelid field loss flashes foreign body glaucoma haemorrhage head idiopathic infection inflammation injury intracranial pressure iris lens light look lower macular MANAGEMENT mild movements muscle normal occur ophthalmologist ophthalmoscope optic disc optic nerve optic neuropathy orbital otherwise pain partial patient photophobia possible present problems ptosis pupil rare red eye red reflex relative afferent require retinal detachment risk routine screening serious severe side SIGNS slit lamp squint sudden surgery suspect swelling swollen symptoms syndrome tear temporal testing third nerve palsy torch trauma treated treatment tumour turned upper lid urgent usually vessels visual acuity visual field visual loss vitreous