5 edition of Vascular Tumors and Malformations of the Ocular Fundus (Monographs in Ophthalmology) found in the catalog.
December 31, 1899
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||256|
Childhood vascular tumors form from cells that make blood vessels or lymph vessels. Vascular tumors can form from abnormal blood vessel or lymph vessel cells anywhere in the body. They may be benign (not cancer) or malignant (cancer). There are many types of vascular tumors. Cavernous capillary hemangiomas usually occur singly in the fundus, often at the disc. Fewer than 5% of individuals with CCM have retinal lesions. As opposed to the systemic hemangiomas, those in the eye tend to be stable. However, they may result in vitreous hemorrhages because they lack the usual structural support of normal vessels.
Bilateral vasoproliferative retinal tumors with identical localization in a pair of monozygotic twins. Arch. Ophthalmol. (6), (). Shields CL, Shields JA, Barrett J, De Potter P. Vasoproliferative tumors of the ocular fundus. Classification and clinical manifestations in patients. Arch. Ophthalmol. Cavernous hemangioma of the orbit is most commonly seen in middle-aged women. Most are found within the muscle cone, but can be found anywhere in the orbit. These orbital tumors can indent the back of the eye causing choroidal folds, or .
In , vascular anomalies were reclassified into malformations and tumors. 1,2 Vascular malformations are composed of structurally abnormal vessels with normal endothelial turnover and can consist of capillary, venous, lymphatic, arterial, or arteriovenous vessels alone or in combination. Vascular malformations are subcategorized by channel architecture and . Ocular Tumors Ocular Tumors has been used with success in the treatment of intraocular neoplasms, including vascular tumors such as choroidal hemangioma, choroidal osteoma, and as adjuvant therapy for choroidal melanoma. and are most commonly found unilaterally as an orange or red mass in the posterior fundus, elevated.
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Vascular Tumors and Malformations of the Ocular Fundus. Authors: Laey, J.J. de, Hanssens, M. Free PreviewBrand: Springer Netherlands.
The literature on vascular tumors of the fundus is extremely vast and even if we tried to be as complete as possible, we must confess that we did not cite every author who published on such cases.
A third aspect, which was considered as important, was to provide sufficient clinical and histopathologic examples of the various disease, which are reviewed. The literature on vascular tumors of the fundus is extremely vast and even if we tried to be as complete as possible, we must confess that we did not cite every author who published on such cases.
A third aspect, which was considered as important, was to provide sufficient clinical and histopathologic examples of the various disease, which are : Springer Netherlands. Vascular tumors and malformations of the ocular fundus. De Laey JJ(1), Hanssens M, Brabant P, Decq L, De Gersem R, Hoste A, Huyghe P, Lenaerts V, Leys M, Pollet L, et al.
Author information: (1)Department of Ophthalmology, University Hospital, Ghent, by: 8. Lee "Vascular Tumors and Malformations of the Ocular Fundus" por J.J. de Laey disponible en Rakuten Kobo. This report for the Belgian Ophthalmological Society concerns a number of fundus diseases, which most ophthalmologists o Brand: Springer Netherlands.
Electronic Books: Ophthalmology Toggle facets Limit your search Format. Electronic Books ; Topic. Vascular Tumors and Malformations of the Ocular Fundus. By: Laey, J. J Published: Access: Full Text. Surgery for the dry eye: scientific evidence and guidelines for the clinical management of dry eye associated ocular surface.
Shields CL, Shields JA, Barrett J, De Potter P () Vasoproliferative tumors of the ocular fundus. Classification and clinical manifestations in patients. Arch Ophthalmol –23 PubMed Google ScholarCited by: 3. These lesions were first described as “presumed acquired retinal hemangiomas,” and in they were reclassified by Carol Shields as “vasoproliferative tumors of the ocular fundus.”.
Orbital cavernous venous malformation (cavernous hemangioma) is a benign, noninfiltrative, slowly progressive vascular neoplasm composed of endothelial-lined spaces surrounded by a well-delineated fibrous capsule.
It is the most common benign neoplasm of the orbit in adults. In the posterior segment of the eye, tumors are classified by their location: retinal or choroidal. Retinal vascular tumors are categorized into one of four main types; retinal capillary hemangiomas, retinal vasoproliferative tumors, cavernous hemangiomas and racemose hemangiomatosis (Wyburn-Mason syndrome).
Choroidal vascular tumors are. Vascular tumours and malformations of the ocular fundus. Dordrecht ; Boston: Kluwer Academic Publishers, (OCoLC) Online version: De Laey, J.J.
Vascular tumours and malformations of the ocular fundus. Dordrecht ; Boston: Kluwer Academic Publishers, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors. Vascular tumours and malformations of the retina and choroid are rare and diverse.
Most are associated with systemic disease, which may be life-threatening. The management of patients with these Cited by: Vascular Tumors and Malformations of the Ocular Fundus.
This report for the Belgian Ophthalmological Society concerns a number of fundus diseases, which most ophthalmologists only rarely encounter. The major vascular tumors of the retina include retinal capillary hemangioma, cavernous hemangioma of the retina, retinal vasoproliferative tumor, and racemose hemangiomatosis of the retina or Wyburn–Mason syndrome.
Choroidal vascular tumors include circumscribed choroidal hemangioma and diffuse choroidal hemangioma. Sturge-Weber syndrome is a sporadic neurocutaneous disorder characterized by facial capillary malformation, leptomeningial angioma, and vascular ocular abnormalities (Baselga, ).
Epidemiology Both DCH and CCH most commonly present in the white population, and age at diagnosis is 8 respectively (Witschel and Font, ). Retinal vasoproliferative tumours may be idiopathic (74%) or secondary to a pre-existing ocular disease (26%).
8 Idiopathic (primary) Cited by: The vascular tumors of the retina and choroid comprise a diverse group of congenital and acquired lesions. The major vascular tumors of the.
With the exception of pyogenic granuloma and Kaposi's sarcoma, there have been no large series reflecting the experience of one group with conjunctival vascular tumors.
This retrospective review published in the September issue of Ophthalmology reports on patients treated at the Ocular Oncology Service at Wills Eye Institute. Gonioscopy was normal.
Ocular fundus was normal in BE. Fluorescein angiography (FA) revealed the course of the iris vascular malformation, without other relevant findings in the ocular fundus.
Ocular echography gave normal results, without stromal thickening or masses in the iris or other lesions behind the : E. Santos-Bueso, A.M. Muñoz-Hernández, E. De-Nova, C. Calvo-González, D. Díaz-Valle, J.A. Gegúndez-F. Vascular neuro-ophthalmology includes visual symptoms and signs found in stroke patients as well as numerous primary vascular disorders involving the eye and the optic nerves.
Ocular manifestations. Vasoproliferative tumors appear as a globular yellowish-pink vascular mass in the peripheral retina lacking the feeder vessels typically seen in retinal capillary hemangioma.
Sub-retinal exudation, which may be extensive, is common occurring in over 80% of cases. Macular fibrosis may lead to visual loss.Vascular Tumors of the Retina and Optic Disc Retinal Hemangioblastoma (Capillary Hemangioma) General Considerations Retinal vascular tumors include hemangioblastoma (capillary hemangioma), cavernous hemangioma, racemose hemangioma, and acquired vasoproliferative tumor.
Each has different clinical features, systemic implications. Infantile hemangiomas (IH) are the most common benign vascular tumor of infancy, occurring in 4% to 5% of infants.
They are not usually present at birth and are diagnosed most commonly at age 3 to 6 weeks. The lesion proliferates for an average of 5 months, stabilizes, and then involutes over several years.