Table of Contents

Sect. 1: Red eye.
Newborn with ocular discharge.
Red, watery eye.
Red eye with mucopurulent discharge.
Itchy, irritated eyes.
Red eye with periocular pearly rash.
Eyelid crusting and redness.
Unilateral eye redness without discharge.
Acute well-circumscribed red eye.
Fever and red eyes.
Ocular pain, redness, photophobia, and tearing.
Red, painful eye.
Sudden eye redness and pain.
Periocular redness and pain.
Sect. 2: Teary eye.
Tearing and mucoid discharge in an infant.
Infant with tearing and light sensitivity.
Sect. 3: Eyelid and orbit.
Swollen eyelids.
Strawberry-colored lesion on the eyelid.
Droopy eyelid.
Paingul lump on the eyelid.
Tearing, eye rubbing, and blinking.
Bruising around the eyes.
Orbital mass.
Painless eyelid bump.
Sect. 4: Abnormal red reflex.
Eye with white pupil.
White spots in the eyes.
Abnormal pupillary light reflex.
Sect. 5: Abnormalities of the anterior segment.
Different-colored eyes.
Unusual pupil.
Brown spot on the eye.
Pupil asymmetry.
Painful red eye.
Cloudy corneas in a newborn.
Abnormally large pupils.
Unusual fundus color.
Acute visual loss.
Infant with increasing head size.
Headache with double vision.
Night blindness.
Eye problems in a premature infant.
Nystagmus and poor vision since birth.
Swelling of the optic nerve.
Excavated optic nerve.
White mass on the optic nerve.
Sect. 7: Trauma.
Trauma leading to pain, photophobia, and small pupil.
Vomiting after eyelid trauma.
Trauma and double vision.
Light flashes, floaters, and visual loss.
Bleeding in the eye hit with a ball.
Eye burn.
Trauma, decreased vision, and irregular pupil.
Eyelid laceration after dog bite.
Head injury in an infant.
Black eye. Sect. 8: Abnormal eye movement/position.
Apparent in-turning of eyes.
Infant with crossed eyes.
Intermittent cross-eye.
Eyes walking away.
Smaller turned-out eye.
Head tilt and eye misalignment.
Acute head turn.
Shaking eyes and head.
Odd eye movement.
Crossing and limited outward rotation of both eyes.
Sect. 9: Decreased vision.
Floaters and blurred vision.
Decreased vision and a "normal" eye.
An infant who seems not to see.
Decreased visual acuity in both eyes.
Sect. 10: Systemic disease.
Normal vision in a patient with poor blood glucose control.
White mass on the eye.
Droopy eyelid and eyelid nodule.
Absence of tearing.
Pale, shaking eyes.
Slanted eyelid fissures and poor vision.
Eye misalignment, eyelid, ptosis, and shaking eyes.
No ocular complaints in a patient with sickle cell disease.
Infant with red, painful eye.
Port-wine stain and red eye.
Chronic red eye with photophobia.
Poor vision in a child with cerebral palsy.
Blistering rash after eye infection.
Tall boy with nearsightedness.
Decreased vision in a child with leukemia history.
Floaters and light sensitivity.
Sect. 11: Problems in school/reading.
Letters are backwards.
Sect. 12: Incidental findings.
Failed vision screen.
Head tilted or turned to see.
Droopy eyelids and wandering eyes.
Headache and visual loss.
Appendixes: A: Table of contents by condition.
B: General resources. Challenging Cases in Pediatric Ophthalmology is an information-rich new resource with 88 real-life case studies spanning all the ocular issues likely to be encountered in everyday practice. Developed by a distinguished editorial team with contributions from more than 80 top pediatric ophthalmologists help you sharpen your eye-care skills from initial evaluation to final outcome. Clear, easy-reading case reports guide you step-by-step through:- Patient presentation- Diagnosis- Differential diagnosis- When to refer- Treatment- Detailed discussion including management recommendationsWith i.