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Glaucomatous damage can eventually make your patient a dangerous driver. Here's how to stay on top of the situation.
Elderly patients are an ever-increasing part of our patient populations, bringing special challenges and considerations.
If peripheral anterior synechiae are present, simply opening a narrow angle may not restore trabecular outflow. GSL can help.
These individuals should not be treated as standard cataract patients; extra attention is required.
Despite the best intentions of the FDA, generic versions of drugs are not always identical to their branded counterparts.
With more patients and less time, clinicians need a high-priority checklist to make sure nothing important is overlooked.
Evidence indicates that large dips in blood pressure at night correlate with progression in normal-tension glaucoma patients.
Clinical data suggests that this measurement may be a valuable indicator of risk—and how a patient will respond to medication.
Clinicians seldom look for early damage in the macula, but recent work indicates that such damage can indeed be there.
Determining the clinical value of mean vs. peak IOP—and the possible importance of IOP fluctuation—remains a challenge.
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