Table of Contents

Section I. Afferent disorders: 1. Optic neuritis.
2. Arteritic anterior ischemic optic neuropathy.
3. Nonarteritic anterior ischemic optic neuropathy.
4. Compressive optic neuropathy.
5. Hereditary optic neuropathy.
6. Idiopathic intracranial hypertension.
7. Pseudopapilledema.
8. Chiasmal syndromes.
9. Homonymous hemianopia.
10. Disorders of higher visual function.
11. Transient visual loss.
12. Migraine aura.
13. Nonorganic vision loss.
Section II. Efferent disorders: 14. Third nerve palsy.
15. Fourth nerve palsy.
16. Sixth nerve palsy.
17. Ocular myasthenia.
18. Complete bilateral external ophthalmoplegia.
19. Superior oblique myokymia.
20. Internuclear ophthalmoplegia.
21. Progressive supranuclear palsy.
22. Gaze-evoked nystagmus.
23. Downbeat nystagmus.
24. Upbeat nystagmus.
25. Acquired pendular nystagmus.
26. Infantile nystagmus syndrome.
27. Saccadic intrusions and dysmetria.
Section III. Eyelid disorders: 28. Eyelid ptosis.
29. Benign essential blepharospasm.
Section IV. Pupil disorders: 30. Physiologic anisocoria.
31. Horner's syndrome.
32. Tonic pupil.
33. Pharmacologic mydriasis.
Section V. Combination syndromes: 34. Syndromes of the orbital apex, superior orbital fissure, and cavernous sinus.
35. Dorsal midbrain syndrome.
36. Thyroid eye disease. Neuro-ophthalmology is a field of medicine that touches on every subspecialty in neurology, but has an undeserved reputation as a branch of knowledge that is difficult to learn and practice. Many neurologists and ophthalmologists do not receive sufficient exposure to neuro-ophthalmology during their residencies, and are uncomfortable diagnosing and treating patients with neuro-ophthalmic problems. Authored by neuro-ophthalmologists whose careers span three generations in the field, Neuro-Ophthalmology helps clinicians evaluate and manage patients with neuro-ophthalmic problems. This ""curb-sid