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Very low intraocular pressure following surgery can have serious visual consequences. These strategies can help prevent trouble.
Sometimes small changes can make surgery go more smoothly. One surgeon shares some of what she’s learned.
These drugs can be both beneficial and harmful—and their effects can vary from patient to patient.
Studies suggest that alternatives to trabeculectomy and tube shunts may sometimes work very well.
Learning the strengths and weaknesses of OCTs and visual fields makes it possible to follow progression much more effectively.
New data reveals that some parts of the visual field may be more associated with driving difficulty than others.
Preservatives such as BAK can be hard on your patients’ corneas, but the alternatives sometimes raise practical concerns.
Using multiple stents or combining options that affect different pathways may increase their pressure-lowering capacity.
Patients often ask what they can do to help combat their disease—besides medications and surgery. Here are some options.
To effectively manage this disease, be sure to address the underlying causes, not just the elevated pressure.
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