New Review of Advancing the Detection and Management of Diabetic Retinopathy With Ultra-widefield Retinal Imaging – touchOPHTHALMOLOGY
LONDON, May 4, 2017 /PRNewswire/ —
David M Brown US Ophthalmic Review, 2017;10(1):23-6: https://doi.org/10.17925/USOR.2017.10.01.23
Published recently in US Ophthalmic Review, the peer-reviewed journal from touchOPHTHALMOLOGY, David M Brown discusses the emergence of ultra-widefield (UWF) retinal imaging as a valuable tool in the evolving standard of care for DR, providing essential visualization of ischemia and related pathology across the retina, particularly in the periphery, where these signs may appear earliest but may not be detected by conventional fundus photography. Multimodal UWF imaging has helped correlate changes in the periphery with DR progression, providing important guidance for treatment planning and facilitating improved understanding of the underlying mechanisms of disease. Rapid capture, immediate retrieval and efficient sharing of UWF retinal images support a wide spectrum of care settings-including teleophthalmology programs-and facilitate patient education.
The full peer-reviewed, open-access article is available here:
Disclosure: David M Brown is a consultant for Heidelberg, Optos, Optovue, and Zeiss. The publication of this article was supported by Optos.
touchOPHTHALMOLOGY (a division of Touch Medical Media) publishes the US Ophthalmic Review, a peer-reviewed, open access, bi-annual journal specializing in the publication of balanced and comprehensive review articles written by leading authorities to address the most important and salient developments in the field of ophthalmology. The aim of these reviews is to break down the high science from ‘data-rich’ primary papers and provide practical advice and opinion on how this information can help physicians in the day to day clinical setting. Practice guidelines, symposium write-ups, case reports, and original research articles are also featured to promote discussion and learning amongst physicians, clinicians, researchers and related healthcare professionals.
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