Keratitis

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    Background Information 1.1 Background/Why Problem Exists Many people wear contacts to help emphasize their ability to see. Most simply find this particular type of vision amplifier convenient and are preferred by people who do not like wearing glasses. Because of this, laziness contributes to not sufficiently washing contact lenses to the maximum extent at the end of the day, in that some people do not wash them as thoroughly as they should. This along with the unawareness and importance of washing one’s hands to rid the bacteria before inserting their contact into their eyes with their fingers causes bacteria to progressively build up both on the contact. The viral infection that persistently develops in cases like these is called Fusarium keratitis, which is a fungal type of infection caused by simple yet unconscious things like rubbing the eye, dropping the contact, or wearing it for too long of a period of time. 1.2 Issues It is recommend for contact wearers to soak their lenses in an antibacterial fluid that is normally called lens solution in order for the contacts to be freshly sanitized and ready to wear for the next day. In using some particular contact lens solutions, some may perform their job of cleaning the lenses insufficiently,…

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    knowledge with evidence based practice in ruling in/out different conditions, and search for a diagnosis that explain the patient’s symptoms (Bowen, 2006; Canadian Nurses’ Association [CNA], 2010). In addition, the examiner considered current research and evidence in exploring further investigations in substantiating the diagnosis. In trying to establish a differential diagnosis for eye problem, practitioners should consider whether the pain is related to trauma or injury early in the…

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    Interstitial Keratitis

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    Interstitial Keratitis, or its abbreviation “IK” for many ophthalmologists, is an inflammation of the cornea. “Keratitis” is the term for inflammation of the cornea, while “interstitial” refers to the area between cells. In this case, it refers to the stroma—the area between the epithelium and endothelium of the cornea. Other names include “nonulcerative keratitis”, which describes the inflammation as not breaking through the epithelial layer of the cornea via sores, “syphilitic keratitis,”…

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    Keratitis Case Studies

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    The cornea is a transparent avascular tissue covering the front of the eye. Keratitis 65 simply means inflammation of the cornea of any cause, infection and otherwise. 66 Infectious keratitis is the most frequent cause of keratitis where bacterial infection 67 account for approximately ninety percent of microbial keratitis [1,2]. Predisposing 68 factors can be divided to four categories: extrinsic factors such as physical or chemical 69 trauma, ocular surface disease as tear-film deficiencies,…

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    Fungal Keratitis Overview Keratitis is a generalized term used for the ‘Inflammation of Cornea'. Fungal Infection cause the inflammation of cornea for example Fusarium (one type of fungi) when causes Keratitis it is called 'Fusarium Keratitis'. Keratitis may be Superficial or deep, superficial Keratitis affects the superficial layers of cornea and after treatment leaves no scar while the deep Fungal Keratitis may or may not leave a scar after healing which may or may not affect vision of the…

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    Mascara Research Paper

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    exist within their mascara wands or tube of mascara. Without proper care, bacterias will grow within the walls of the tube and cause many issues to users in the long run due to reapplying the product on a daily basis. “That mascara wand can do more than just make your lashes longer; it can also give you an eye infection.” (ROCHESTER.EDU) One of the most common bacteria that is present in mascaras and eye cosmetics are Pseudomonas aeruginosa. Mascara is one of the most common cosmetic tool…

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    antibiotics. Optigent: The Bactericidal Antibiotic Active ingredients: Gentamicin (as sulphate) … 3mg Dosage: Topical a thin strip (1 cm) of the ointment every 6-12 hours. Uses: Optigent is indicated in the treatment of blepharitis, blepharoconjunctivitis; keratitis, keratoconjunctivitis and acute meibomianitis caused by susceptible organisms. Side effects: Rarely, Hypersensitivity, burning, and blurred vision. Contra-indications: Intolerance to gentamicin. Ciprocin: Active ingredients:…

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    PROKERA

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    Eyes treated with PROKERA® have quicker healing, less pain, less scarring, and less inflammation. Protects the eye surface: The amniotic membrane in PROKERA® is thin and clear like the tissue on the surface of your eye and protects your eye’s damaged tissue while inserted. What does PROKERA® treat? PROKERA® is used by eye doctors all over the world to treat eye diseases such as Keratitis, corneal scars, chemical burns, corneal defects, partial limbal stem cell deficiency and many other ocular…

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    2002, the first case of complete resistance to this drug was reported. (Talaro, 2008, p.375). New treatments for MRSA are needed. Older antibiotics mention earlier such as Trimethoprim, Sulfamethoxazole, Tetracyline and clindamycin are being reexamined and used to treat infections successfully. New treatment options for MRSA infections include linezolid, quinupristin, dalfopristin, daptomycin and tigecycline. All of these antibiotics except for linezolid require IV administration. There was a…

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    Dysphagia Research Paper

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    1.3.7. Gastrointestinal SLE can involve any part of the gastrointestinal system. Dysphagia is noted in up to 13% of patients, and manometric studies have detected abnormalities of esophageal motility. Abdominal pain, sometimes accompanied by nausea and vomiting has been reported in up to 40% of SLE patients and can be due to SLE-related causes, medication side effects, and non–SLE-related causes such as infection. (33) Pancreatitis due to SLE is uncommon and usually is associated…

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