Accommodating intraocular lenses for patients with cataract a review
An intraocular lens (or IOL) is a tiny, artificial lens for the eye.
It replaces the eye’s natural lens that is removed during cataract surgery.
Fuchs’ dystrophy is often inherited in an autosomal dominant manner.
This means if you have an inherited form of Fuchs’ endothelial dystrophy there is a 50% chance you will pass it on to your children.
As scientists continue to research cataracts and ocular health, we are likely to see even more types of IOLs.
Nevertheless, today's lenses offer outstanding results. Most patients are happy with their procedures, and they enjoy significantly improved vision.
Fuchs' Dystrophy ICD-9 371.57 Fuchs’ endothelial dystrophy is a non-inflammatory, sporadic or autosomal dominant, dystrophy involving the endothelial layer of the cornea.
So we have the congresses in Sarajevo, Sophia, Thessalonica, Novi Sad, Dubrovnik, Budapest, Tirana, Istanbul, Portoroz, Ohrid, Bucharest, Budva, Bratislava and, again, in Sarajevo.
I believe that, when you look at the lists of topics and speakers at our congresses, you will agree that we have succeeded in doing so. The SEEOS has been attended by representatives from 14 countries of South-East Europe in 2004.
IOLs can replace these compromised lenses to significantly improve your vision.
In some cases, IOLs can also correct myopia, or nearsightedness. Choices include monofocal, multifocal, and toric lenses.
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