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Related to synechia: uveitis, posterior synechia
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A slit-lamp showed exudation in the anterior chamber, nodules, and neovascularization in the surface of the iris and a wide range of the synechia.
In patients with nasal trauma involving the nasal vestibule, and internal and external nasal valves, stent placement avoids sequels; adhesions, contractures, synechia, vestibular stenosis and fibrosis involving these anatomical structures.
Hysteroscopy can confirm the benign nature of ultrasound anomalies, scarring, synechia, and fibrotic tissue in most cases, he said.
Diagnostic Nasal Endoscopy showed the presence of synechia in 8 patients and presence of discharge in 5 patients, rest of the patients were free of any pathological findings postoperatively.
For patients in both groups, preoperative and postoperative 1 day, 1 month, and final follow-up examination data including slit-lamp examination findings (graft transparency, DM attachment, ocular surface and suture problems), intraoperative complications (DM rupture and other problems), and postoperative outcomes (visual acuity, intraocular pressure [IOP], graft status, astigmatism value, corneal thickness values), and postoperative complications (glaucoma, cataract, synechia, rejection reaction, epithelial problems, suture problems, keratitis and interface problems) were obtained from medical records and surgery videos.
The complications associated with iris prolapse and corneal laceration include uveitis, endophthalmitis, panophthalmitis, anterior synechia, pigmentation, secondary glaucoma and dehiscence of suture (Miller, 2008).
H/S is the gold standard for detecting the endometrial polyps, submucous myomas and intrauterine synechia in the uterine cavity.
The dyscoria OS persisted, but an anterior cortical cataract with posterior synechia was visualized.
b) Posterior synechia and raised intraocular pressure
The pupillary light reflex may be abnormal, and the pupillary opening may be irregular rather than round due to anterior and posterior synechia.
1,3,4) When encountering a patient with purulent fluid in the frontal sinus, previous alternatives would have included endoscopic frontal ostial dilation--associated with a danger of creating a postoperative synechia or scar, leading to potential recurrent obstruction--or external drainage procedures to evacuate the pus.