HANDBOOK OF PEDIATRIC RETINAL OCT AND THE EYE-BRAIN CONNECTION

HANDBOOK OF PEDIATRIC RETINAL OCT AND THE EYE-BRAIN CONNECTION

Editorial:
MOSBY
Año de edición:
Materia
Oftalmología
ISBN:
978-0-323-60984-5
Páginas:
368
N. de edición:
1
Idioma:
Inglés
Disponibilidad:
Disponible en 10 días

Descuento:

-5%

Antes:

99,90 €

Despues:

94,91 €

• SECTION 1 Introduction to Pediatric Retinal OCT Imaging
1. Introduction to OCT Imaging in Infants and Children
2. Basic Principles of OCT and OCTA Imaging of Infants and Children
3. Optimizing Systems and Setup for OCT and OCTA Imaging of Children and Infants in the Nursery, Clinic, and Operating Room
4. OCT and OCTA Image Capture in the Nursery, Clinic, and Operating Room
5. Analyzing Structural Optical Coherence Tomography Images
6. Identifying Artifacts and Outliers in Structural Optical Coherence Tomography
7. Analyzing Optical Coherence Tomography Angiography
8. Identifying Artifacts in OCTA
• SECTION 2 Evaluating Pediatric OCT Images: Age-Dependent Features and Common Abnormalities
9. Introduction to Age-Dependent Features in Pediatric OCT Imaging
10. Foveal Development
11. Development of Retinal and Choroidal Vasculature and Peripheral Retina
12. Vitreoretinal Abnormalities
13. Normal Optic Nerve Head: Anatomy and Development
14. Optic Nerve Head Abnormalities
• SECTION 3 Research Considerations for OCT Studies in Children
15. Introduction to Research in Pediatric OCT Imaging
16. Considerations for Neonates and Children as a Vulnerable Research Population
17. Benefit of Nondilated Imaging
18. Quality Assessment
19. Reproducibility of Imaging and Interpretation
20. Secure OCT Data Storage and Networking
• SECTION 4 Inherited Retinal Diseases
21. Best Disease
22. Stargardt Disease (and Fundus Flavimaculatus)
23. Retinitis Pigmentosa
24. Atypical Forms of Retinitis Pigmentosa-Usher Syndrome, Leber Congenital Amaurosis, and Bardet-Biedl Syndrome
25. Albinism
26. X-Linked Juvenile Retinoschisis
27. Other Inherited Retinal Diseases
• SECTION 5 Vitreoretinal and Vascular Diseases
28. Retinopathy of Prematurity
29. Familial Exudative Vitreoretinopathy and Norrie Disease
30. Incontinentia Pigmenti
31. Coats Disease and Coats Plus Syndrome
32. Sickle Cell Retinopathy
33. Epiretinal Membrane
• SECTION 6 Uveitis and Infectious Diseases
34. Infectious Retinitis: TORCH Syndrome
35. White Dot Syndromes
36. Choroidal Granulomas: Tuberculosis and Sarcoidosis
37. Cystoid Macular Edema and Retinal Vasculitis: Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis, Multiple Sclerosis, Tubulointerstitial Nephritis and Uveitis (TINU), Pars Planitis, Bechet Syndrome
38. Vogt-Koyanagi Harada Syndrome
39. Inflammatory and Idiopathic Choroidal Neovascularization
• SECTION 7: Trauma and Retinal Detachment
40. Nonaccidental Trauma
41. Ocular Injury
42. Traumatic Macular Hole
43. Commotio Retinae, Choroidal Rupture, and Sclopetaria
44. Retinal Laser Injury
45. Retinal Detachment and Proliferative Vitreoretinopathy
• SECTION 8: Tumors and Hamartomas
46. Retinoblastoma
47. Diffuse Choroidal Hemangioma
48. Circumscribed Choroidal Hemangioma
49. Choroidal Osteoma
50. Combined Hamartoma of the Retina and Retinal Pigment Epithelium
51. Retinal Astrocytic Hamartoma
52. Retinal Capillary Hemangioblastoma
53. Choroidal Nevus and Congenital Hypertrophy of the Retinal Pigment Epithelium
• SECTION 9: Abnormalities of Development
54. Persistent Fetal Vasculature
55. Chorioretinal Coloboma
56. Myelinated Nerve Fiber Layer
57. Torpedo Maculopathy
58. Pathologic Myopia
• SECTION 10: Optic Nerve Abnormalities and Diseases
59. Optic Nerve Pit
60. Optic Nerve Coloboma
61. Morning Glory
62. Optic Nerve Hypoplasia
63. Tilting of the Disc and Megalopapilla
64. Optic Atrophy
65. Optic Pathway Glioma
66. Papilledema
67. Optic Neuritis and Multiple Sclerosis
68. Neuroretinitis
69. Optic Nerve Head Drusen
70. Childhood Glaucoma

Optical Coherence Tomography (OCT) plays a vital role in pediatric retina diagnosis, often revealing unrecognized retinal disorders and connections to brain injury, disease, and delayed neurodevelopment. Handbook of Pediatric Retinal OCT and the Eye-Brain Connectionprovides authoritative, up-to-date guidance in this promising area, showing how to optimize imaging in young children and infants, how to accurately interpret these images, and how to identify links between these images and brain and developmental disorders.

Author
Cynthia A. Toth, MD, Joseph AC Wadsworth Professor of Ophthalmology and Professor of Biomedical Engineering, Duke Eye Center, Durham, NC, USA