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dc.contributor.authorMcPherson, Z.E.-
dc.contributor.authorLau, O.C.-
dc.contributor.authorChen, T.S.-
dc.contributor.authorKam, A.W.-
dc.contributor.authorAmjadi, S.-
dc.contributor.authorZhang, M.G.-
dc.contributor.authorPlayfair, T.J.-
dc.contributor.authorAgar, A.-
dc.contributor.authorFrancis, I.C.-
dc.identifier.citationOphthalmic Surgery, Lasers and Imaging, 2014; 45(4):347-349-
dc.description.abstractDetachment of a hydrodissection cannula during a phacoemulsification procedure appeared to produce no adverse sequelae during surgery. Day 1 postoperatively, two nonpenetrating hemorrhagic retinal lesions were identified; there was no evidence of posterior capsular perforation. Day 6 postoperatively, the pupil was temporally peaked by a fine vitreous strand running to the main-port incision in the superotemporal cornea. This was divided with Nd:YAG laser, and argon laser was applied to encircle the two retinal lesions. Postoperative uncorrected visual acuity remained 6/4 at day 1, day 6, and week 4 (3 weeks after laser application) follow-up visits. Surgeons must accept responsibility for confirming the integrity of the cannula and syringe connection before beginning hydrodissection, which can be highly destructive to intracameral structures.-
dc.description.statementofresponsibilityZachary E. McPherson, Oliver C.F. Lau, Tony S. Chen, Andrew W. Kam, Shahriar Amjadi, Michael G. Zhang, T. Justin Playfair,Ashish Agar, Ian C. Francis-
dc.rightsCopyright status unknown-
dc.subjectRetinal Hemorrhage-
dc.titleHigh-speed cannula detachment into the eye during hydrodissection-
dc.typeJournal article-
Appears in Collections:Aurora harvest 2
Opthalmology & Visual Sciences publications

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