TITLE

Keratoprostheses

AUTHOR(S)
Halliday, B L
PUB. DATE
February 1989
SOURCE
British Journal of Ophthalmology;Feb1989, Vol. 73 Issue 2, p160
SOURCE TYPE
Review
DOC. TYPE
Book Review
ABSTRACT
No abstract available.
ACCESSION #
66015801

 

Related Articles

  • Artificial corneas. Allan, Bruce // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);03/27/99, Vol. 318 Issue 7187, p821 

    Discusses corneal disease and possible treatments for the disease. Information on keratoprosthesis techniques; Difficulties in giving prognostic advice to prospective recipients of keratoprostheses; Determination of complication rates; Prospective data on keratoprostheses from Paris and Perth;...

  • Glaucoma a common, challenging complication in patients with keratoprostheses.  // Ocular Surgery News;4/25/2012, Vol. 30 Issue 8, p16 

    The article presents the challenging complications, from diagnosis to treatment, brought by glaucoma to patients with keratoprostheses.

  • Temporary keratoprostheses useful in pole-to-pole trauma surgery. Cimberle, Michela // Ocular Surgery News;10/25/2012, Vol. 30 Issue 20, Special section p10 

    The article reports that temporary keratoprostheses helps surgeons to perform pole to pole surgery in several traumatized eyes, managing anterior and posterior segment maneuvers in a single procedure.

  • Artificial corneas yield long-term vision. Talsma, Julia; Alfonso, Eduardo C. // Ophthalmology Times;6/15/2004, Vol. 29 Issue 12, p1 

    Looks into the development of artificial corneas for patients who are not good candidates for the current techniques of keratoplasty in the U.S. Identification of the approaches undertaken for these patients; Characteristics of the ideal keratoprostheses; Prevention of endophthalmitis.

  • Permanent and temporary keratoprostheses save sight. Belin, Michael W. // Ophthalmology Times;9/1/2008, Vol. 33 Issue 17, p1 

    The article reports that with the use of either permanent and temporary keratoprostheses, severely traumatized eyes may be salvaged according to respected ophthalmologist Michael W. Belin. Belin, professor and director of cornea and refractive surgery at the Department of Ophthalmology at the...

  • Temporary keratoprostheses useful in pole-to-pole trauma surgery. Cimberle, Michela // Ocular Surgery News Europe;Oct2012, Vol. 23 Issue 9, p18 

    The article reports on the usefulness of temporary keratoprostheses in pole-to-pole cataract surgery in severely traumatized eyes, discussed by Cesare Forlini at the European Society of Retina Specialists (Euretina) meeting held in Milan, Italy on September 6-9, 2012.

  • Keratoprostheses: are we there yet? Avadhanam, Venkata S.; Liu, Christopher S. C. // British Journal of Ophthalmology;Jul2014, Vol. 98 Issue 7, p849 

    The authors reflect on keratoprostheses used to treat blindness. They suggest that efforts which have been made since the 18th century to develop an ideal keratoprosthesis have not been successful. They argue that an osteo-odonto-keratoprosthesis which may be available in the future appear very...

  • keratoprosthesis.  // Taber's Cyclopedic Medical Dictionary;2005, p1171 

    A definition of the medical term "keratoprostheses" is presented. The term refers to a corneal implant used to replace a clouded portion of the cornea. The definition is from the "Taber's Cyclopedic Medical Dictionary," published by F.A. Davis Co. The pronunciation of the term is also provided.

  • Keratoprosthesis yielding impressive outcomes. Belin, Michael W. // Ophthalmology Times;11/1/2006, Vol. 31 Issue 21, p118 

    The article reports on the findings of the study that the Dohlman-Doane type I (Boston) keratoprosthesis has yielded positive outcomes for visual rehabilitation in Albany, New York. The findings presented by Dr. Michael W. Belin are based on 147 type I keratoprostheses implanted at 19 sites...

  • Keratoprosthesis in the fight against corneal blindness in developing countries. OLIVEIRA, LAURO; CADE, FABIANO; DOHLMAN, CLAES // Arquivos Brasileiros de Oftalmologia;2011, Vol. 74 Issue 1, p5 

    The authors reflect on the attempt to develop keratoprostheses (KPros) to fight corneal blindness in Developing Countries. They mention that insufficient eye bank organizations and insufficient supply of keratoplasty's donor tissue contribute to the global load of visual disability because of...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics