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lashes Lid laceration--specify if it is partial or full thickness involving the lash line and/or the medial canthus Conjunctiva Subconjunctival haemorrhage and sclera Cornea Abrasion, foreign body, Seidel positive fluorescein test for perforation Anterior Cells following traumatic uveitis, blood chamber (hyphema) Lens and Traumatic cataract, lens dislocation/subluxation, iris/pupil irregular pupil, traumatic mydriasis, RAPD following traumatic optic neuropathy Vitreous Vitreous haemorrhage Optic nerves Paie-optic neuropathy Fundus Commotio retinae, haemorrhages, retinal tears/retinal detachment
Aplastic anaemia can manifest as eyelid haematoma, subconjunctival haemorrhage, superficial haemorrhages, preretinal haemorrhages, vitreous haemorrhages, Roth spots, cotton wool spots and disc oedema.
Most common is subconjunctival haemorrhage. Other includes retrobulbar haemorrhage, proptosis, increased IOP, vitreous haemorrhage, retinal haemorrhage and peri ocular ecchymosis.
As the vessels below the folds are fragile, minimal trauma may cause subconjunctival haemorrhage. (1,18,19)
She was moderately icteric, had left subconjunctival haemorrhage, mild right sided facial and neck swelling with raised temperature and mild erythema.
Other associated symptoms include subconjunctival haemorrhage, episceral haemorrhage, hyphema or exposure keratopathy.
I diagnosed a subconjunctival haemorrhage which is a small bleed which requires no treatment.
These include only studying subjects who required surgery [12], using nonclinically relevant definitions of ocular trauma (e.g., inclusion of adnexal injuries or minor injuries not requiring ophthalmic intervention, like subconjunctival haemorrhage [8]), the retrospective nature of most studies [6], and the concentration on nonophthalmic (e.g., fracture classification or characteristics) over ophthalmic indicators in predicting an ophthalmic injury [13, 14].
In intra-orbital injuries, the entrance wound may be small and inconspicuous, and even hidden in a fornix or by chemosis or subconjunctival haemorrhage, as in case 1.
It is a highly vascularised, red, gelatinous lesion, that may look like a subconjunctival haemorrhage. The patient needs a full medical examination to look for sarcomas in other areas of the body, and HIV testing if status is not known.
My doctor called it a subconjunctival haemorrhage. I'm only 23.
Assessment of subconjunctival haemorrhage and chemosis was made by the surgeon.