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TitleCreatorDescription
26 Brain Surface AnatomyArooj Ahmad, MD, Indiana University School of Medicine; Devin D. Mackay, MD, Indiana University School of MedicineThese images depict labeled structures of the surface anatomy of the different facies of the brain.
27 The Internal Carotid Arteries and BranchesKatherine Hutchins, MD, Neurology Resident, Indiana University School of Medicine and Devin D. Mackay, MD, Associate Professor of Neurology, Ophthalmology, and Clinical Neurosurgery, Director of Neuro-Ophthalmology, Indiana University School of MedicineIllustrations, MRA, CTA, and cerebral angiography images of the internal carotid artery and its branches.
28 The Vertebrobasilar SystemKatherine Hutchins, MD, Neurology Resident, Indiana University School of Medicine and Devin D. Mackay, MD, Associate Professor of Neurology, Ophthalmology, and Clinical Neurosurgery, Director of Neuro-Ophthalmology, Indiana University School of MedicineIllustrations, MRA, and CTA images of the vertebrobasilar system and branches.
29 PtosisEthan Waisberg, Medical student, University College Dublin, Belfield, Dublin 4, IrelandDescription of ptosis including etiology, management and treatment.
30 Hereditary Optic NeuropathyNANOSHereditary Optic NeuropathyA hereditary optic neuropathyis caused bya genetic variant (or mutation)that causesdysfunction of the neurons (nerve cells)which formthe optic nerve. The optic nerve sendsinformation from the back of the eye to the vision centerin the brain.The two most common types of her...
31 Optic Nerve Sheath MeningiomaNANOSOptic nerve sheath meningioma is a benign (not malignant) tumor which involves the covering of the optic nerve. Meningiomas (along with gliomas and pituitary tumor) are the most common tumors inside the skull.
32 Progressive Supranuclear PalsyNANOSProgressive Supranuclear Palsy (PSP) is a rare progressive neurodegenerative disorder that affects certain parts of the brain, resulting in difficulty with balance, walking, swallowing, and vision.
33 Menieres DiseaseNANOSMenière's Disease is named after Prosper Menière, a French physician who first described the condition in 1861. It is an inner ear disorder that can cause vertigo (false sensation of motion).
34 Eyelid MyokymiaNANOSEyelid myokymia is a very common condition that many people have experienced at least briefly at one time or another, though the exact prevalence is not known. Myokymia is characterized by involuntary fine contractions or "twitching" of the eyelids.
35 Transient Vision LossNANOSVision loss that is temporary (transient) is a common problem and has many potential causes.Patients with temporary vision loss often do not have any abnormalities on their eye examination, especially once the vision has returned to normal.​
36 Idiopathic Intracranial HypertensionNANOSIdiopathic intracranial hypertension (IIH)​, also called ​pseudotumor cerebri​, is a condition in which there is ​high pressure in the fluid surrounding your brain, spinal cord, and optic nerves​. This can cause headaches and problems with vision.
37 Giant Cell ArteritisNANOSGiant cell arteritis​ is a condition that can cause vision loss, new persistent headaches, scalp tenderness, and jaw pain with chewing. It is due to inflammation of blood vessels primarily of the head and neck.
38 Thyroid Eye DiseaseNANOSThyroid eye disease,​ also called dysthyroid orbitopathy, is an ​autoimmune​ condition in whichyour body's immune system triggers inflammation in the eye socket (also called the orbit),affecting the muscles that move the eye and the fatty tissue behind the eye.
39 Serial Examination and Evolution of Horizontal Gaze Palsy in Thiamine DeficiencyMaxwell Nyce, OD; Joshua Chisholm, OD; Julia Szmada, OD; Jorge C Kattah, MD, Department of Neurology. Illinois Neurologic Institute. University of Illinois. University of Illinois College of Medicine. Peoria. Saint Francis Medical CenterNeurology consult of patient with hearing loss following vertical band sleeve gastroplasty. See associated video: https://collections.lib.utah.edu/details?id=1512438
40 The Mental Status Examination (MSE): The BasicsVictoria S. Pelak, MD, Professor of Neurology and Ophthalmology, University of Colorado School of Medicine, Departments of Neurology and OphthalmologyAn overview of the Mental Status Examination.
41 Management of Non-Organic Vision LossAumer Shughoury, BA, Indiana University School of Medicine; Devin D. Mackay, MD, Departments of Neurology, Ophthalmology, and Neurosurgery, Indiana University School of MedicineA description of the management of non-organic visual loss.
42 The History of the International Neuro-Ophthalmology SocietyKlara Landau, MD, FEBO, Department of Ophthalmology, University Hospital Zurich, SwitzerlandThis presentation provides an ovreview of hte hisotry of the International Neuro-ophthalmology Society (INOS), with maps and photos.
43 Confrontation Visual Fields - A Concise Guide for Ophthalmology and Neurology TraineesStephen C. Pollock, MD, Retired Associate Professor and Chief of Neuro-Ophthalmology, Duke University Eye Center, Durham, North CarolinaThe guide describes the techniques required to competently perform confrontation visual fields. It outlines a basic screening protocol and discusses methods for further defining defects identified during the screening process. A mini-atlas of visual field defects is included as an appendix.
44 Dual visual field Defect (quadrantanopia and central scotoma) Unmasks the Hidden Brain lesion in a patient with Non-arteritic ischemic optic neuropathyA. Mohan Kannam; Fellow, Academy of Education, Department of Pediatric Ophthalmology, Strabismus, and Neuro-ophthalmology; Child Sight Institute, Nimmagada Prasad Children's Eye Care Centre, L V Prasad Eye Institute, GMRV Campus, Andhra Pradesh, India; B. Rajat Kapoor; Consultant, Department of Pedi...This submission is an interesting case that highlights the co-existence of two different visual field defects in the same patient presenting to us with clinical picture of non arteritic ischemic optic neuropathy. The correct interpretation of the visual field defects led to the appropriate localizat...
45 NExT IntroductionSachin Kedar, MD, Editor-in-ChiefTranscript of video introduction to the NExT curriculum collection.
46 Paediatric Neuro-ophthalmology: Visual Acuity Assessment StrategiesAnat Bachar Zipori, MD, Department of Ophthalmology, Tel Aviv Sourasky Medical Center, affiliated to the Sackler Faculty of Medicine, Tel Aviv University, Tel Aviv, Israel; ; Nasrin Najm-Tehrani, FRCS Ed (Ophth) FRCSC, Department of Ophthalmology and Vision Sciences, The Hospital for Sick Children, ...Assessing the visual function of a child can be challenging at times. When approaching a child one must understand visual development and accommodate to the child's capabilities, level of development and communication skills. The examining physician may need to apply more than one method to assess t...
47 Orbit EvaluationAllison Crum, MD, Associate Professor, Ophthalmology/Visual Sciences, Moran Eye Center, University of UtahPresentation covering the evaluation of the orbit. This includes external examination of facial symmetry and skin. Also covered is the evaluation of the orbit.
48 Double Maddox Rod TestNagham Al-Zubidi, MD, Clinical Assistant Professor of Ophthalmology, Houston Methodist Hospital / Weill Cornell Medical CollegeA description of the double maddox rod test, the equipment used and the techniques for interpreting the exam.
49 Hirschberg Test Corneal Reflex TestNagham Al-Zubidi, MD; Clinical Assistant Professor of Ophthalmology Houston Methodist Hospital / Weill Cornell Medical College Neuro-Ophthalmology/Neurology Eye Wellness CenterDescription of the Hirschberg test a the corneal reflex test.
50 Clinical Visual ElectrophysiologyGregory P. Van Stavern, MD, Professor, Department of Ophthalmology and Visual Sciences and Neurology, Director, Visual Electrophysiology Services, Washington University in St. Louis School of Medicine; Byron Lam, MD, Professor of Ophthalmology, University of Miami Health SystemsA description of the use of electrophysiology to examine the visual system.
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