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TitleDescriptionType
76 How to Use the Direct Ophthalmoscope in an ExamDemonstration of using the direct ophthalmoscope to examine the optic disc. Covers hand placement , which eye to use, and distance from patient.Image/MovingImage
77 Tour of the Direct OphthalmoscopeThis clip describes the parts and operation of the ophthalmoscope as an ocular examination tool. Includes adjustment of aperture size and adjustment of lenses.Image/MovingImage
78 Tour of the FundusThis clip demonstrates the funduscopic examination technique.Image/MovingImage
79 Before TensilonExample of patient with myasthenia gravis. Demonstration of baseline examination, followed by administration of 2mg of tensilon, which is a test dose. Procedure for administration of tensilon test is described, including variations. Patient is then shown after being given 4mg of tensilon, with very ...Image/MovingImage
80 Dilation LagTwo examples of dilation lag (Horner's syndrome). In the first example, the right pupil dilates much faster than the left pupil when the light is turned out. In the second example, the left pupil dilates much faster than the right pupil when the light is turned out. Discussion of methods of document...Image/MovingImage
81 RAPD PresentThis clip demonstrates the technique used to determine that Relative Afferent Pupillary Defect (RAPD) is present in a patient.Image/MovingImage
82 Transillumination - Lisch nodulesDemonstration of transillumination of the Lisch nodules on a patient with neurofibromatosis. Shows how Lisch nodules that were not very visible in slit-lamp examination are better seen with transillumination, which may therefore be useful in detecting Lisch nodules earlier in children where they are...Image/MovingImage
83 Transillumination - Ciliary Body NeurofibromasExample of transillumination on a patient with neurofibromatosis, but without Lisch nodules. Shows suspected neurofibromas in the ciliary body.Image/MovingImage
84 Parinaud's SyndromeTwo examples of patients with Parinaud's syndrome, a dorsal midbrain syndrome. Discussion of hallmarks of this syndrome, including convergence retraction nystagmus, vertical gaze palsies, light-near dissociation, and Collier's Sign. Discussion of age-dependent disorders associated with this syndrome...Image/MovingImage
85 Sector Palsies and Light-Near DissociationExample of patient with bilateral Adie's pupils. Exam is performed with a slit-lamp. Shows iris stroma and focal segments of iris sphincter that retain their contractilty. Suggests post-ganglionic parasympathetic denervation.Image/MovingImage
86 Testing the Visual FieldsDemonstration of various methods of testing visual fields, including counting fingers, motion, and color of several objects.Image/MovingImage
87 Wall-Eyed Bilateral Internuclear Ophthalmoplegia (WEBINO)Example of patient with Wall-Eyed Bilateral Internuclear Ophthalmoplegia. Patient is led through instructions for direction and distance of gaze.Image/MovingImage
88 Superior Oblique MyokymiaImage/MovingImage
89 Duane's SyndromeExample of patient with Duane's Syndrome. Patient is led through instructions for pursuit.Image/MovingImage
90 Aberrant Regeneration of the LidPatient with left third nerve palsy demonstrates anisocoria and mild vertical gaze limitation and aberrant movement of the left upper lid. Patient is instructed through all gaze positions. Left upper lid does not descend during downgaze but retracts instead.Image/MovingImage
91 Aberrant Regeneration of the ThirdPatient with a right third nerve palsy demonstrates ptosis, anisocoria and ophthalmoplegia. During attempted downgaze, the right upper lid flutters back up (aberrant movement) and remains retracted.Image/MovingImage
92 Blepharospasm with Apraxia of the EyeImage/MovingImage
93 Wall-Eyed Bilateral Internuclear Ophthalmoplegia (WEBINO)Example of patient with horizontal binocular diplopia. Demonstration of exam, which shows alternating exotropia in cover test. As patient follows object, right eye does not pass the midline as the object moves to the left, while left eye go slightly past the midline, but does not abduct completely. ...Image/MovingImage
94 BlepharospasmExample of patient with blepharospasm. Patient is led through instructions for direction of gaze and opening and closing of eyes. Patient is led through same exercises again after receiving indomethacin treatment.Image/MovingImage
95 Bilateral Internuclear OphthalmoplegiaExample of patient with bilateral internuclear ophthalmoplegia. Patient is led through instructions for direction and distance of gaze.Image/MovingImage
96 Progressive Supranuclear PalsyProgressive Supranuclear PalsyImage/MovingImage
97 Unilateral BlepharospasmExample of patient with unilateral blepharospasm.Image/MovingImage
98 Cyclic Oculomotor PalsyExample of patient with cyclic oculomotor palsy.Image/MovingImage
99 Gaze Palsy with Facial Weakness from Pontine AVMExample of a patient with torsional nystagmus in both eyes and pendular nystagmus in the left eye. Patient is led through instructions for direction of gaze.Image/MovingImage
100 Marcus Jaw WinkingExample of patient with Marcus Jaw Winking. Patient is led through instructions for movement of jaw (open, close, back and forth), with eyelid seen to be affected. Patient is then led through instructions for direction of gaze and pursuit.Image/MovingImage
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