Bücher liefern wir in Deutschland versandkostenfrei
Persönliche Beratung +49 (30) 839 003 0 Newsletter Service & Hilfe

A Case-Based Guide to Eye Pain

Perspectives from Ophthalmology and Neurology

Sofort zum Download (Download: PDF)

eBook

1. Auflage, 2017


Diagnosing a patient with unexplained ocular pain can be time-consuming and difficult, but taking an anatomic approach and excluding causes along the way can aid in the diagnosis. This book provides the reader with a systematic evaluation plan for these cases, written and edited by leaders in the field. A Case-Based Guide to Eye Pain is written for both ophthalmologists and neuro-ophthalmologists since there are not enough neuro-ophthalmologists to treat the number of patients with unexplained ocular pain and general ophthalmologists are having to take on the diagnosis and treatment of these patients.

Organized in an easy-to-use manner, each case covers the following key elements: the chief complaint, history of the present illness, the examination, assessment and plan, follow-up, alternate perspective, summary points, and key references. Tables are also available to help the reader rapidly sort through cases that may apply to a sign, symptom, historical feature, diagnostic test or treatment option.  This allows the practitioner who has a patient with a particular concern to use the tables to identify a case discussion.  Additionally, A Case-based Guide to Eye Pain includes an appendices with the general approach to eye pain and anatomy of the trigeminal pathway and its relation to eye pain.



Michael Lee, MD, is Professor in the Department of Ophthalmology and Visual Neurosciences, Department of Neurosurgery, Department of Neurology, and is the Mackall-Scheie Research Chair in the Department of Ophthalmology and Visual Sciences at the University of Minnesota. He is also the Ophthalmology Residency Program Director, Co-Director for the Center for Thyroid Eye Disease, and Director of Neuro-ophthalmology at the University of Minnesota. Dr. Lee sees patients with a variety of neuro-ophthalmic problems, including blepharospasm, hemifacial spasm, optic neuritis, ischemic optic neuropathy, double vision, eye pain, pseudotumor cerebri, thyroid eye disease and giant cell arteritis.

Kathleen Digre, MD, is Professor, Neurology and Ophthalmology, Director of Neuro-ophthalmology Moran Eye Center, Director of Neuro-Ophthalmology Fellowship, and Director of Headache Clinic, at the University of Utah. She is also Adjunct Professor of Obstetr
ics and Gynecology and Adjunct Professor of Anesthesia.



Zurück zum Seitenanfang