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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.
It’s tempting to decide whether or not our treatment is working at the first post-treatment visit—but that could be a mistake.
Statistical analysis of progression can be misleading unless the doctor compensates for changes in the patient’s condition.
Applying the anti-scarring agent in this manner appears to be safe and may have advantages over using sponges.
This increasingly utilized procedure allows for a significant reduction in IOP without impacting the patient’s quality of life.
Creating an episcleral venous fluid wave during canal surgery can help surgeons predict the likelihood of success.
Elderly patients are an ever-increasing part of our patient populations, bringing special challenges and considerations.
If peripheral anterior synechiae are present, simply opening a narrow angle may not restore trabecular outflow. GSL can help.
These individuals should not be treated as standard cataract patients; extra attention is required.
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