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Tumours, Parkinsonian syndrome and much more


Sandra Shaw
National Communications Manager


Read the latest issue, Volume 99 Issue 6 November 2016, on the Wiley Online Library website.


Papilloedema secondary to a tumour

Oligodendrogliomas are rare slow-growing asymptomatic tumours. As the tumour grows, patients can present with neurological symptoms which include nausea, headache, vomiting, diplopia, confusion, focal weakness, numbness and seizures. US author David Roncone says the patient in this case report has a favourable prognosis. READ MORE

Corticobasal degeneration

Sensory and motor function is affected in corticobasal degeneration, which is a Parkinsonian syndrome. Author Richard Armstrong says that if ocular signs and symptoms are present, they may aid differential diagnosis. READ MORE

Pharma versus laser treatment

Pharmacological treatment of diabetic macular oedema results in a predictable decrease in central macular thickness with an accompanying increase in visual acuity, and the overall outcome is better than laser treatment, according to a team of UK authors led by Anna Bong. READ MORE


The latest issues and archives of Clinical and Experimental Optometry are available on the Wiley Online Library. Interactive HTML and PDF formats, and the Apps for iOS or Android, provide a rich viewing experience.

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