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      Intraocular Pressure Rise Linked to Silicone Oil in Retinal Surgery: A Review

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          Abstract

          Silicone oil represents the main choice for intraocular tamponade in cases of complicated retinal detachment surgery. The intraocular pressure of an eye filled with silicone oil could increase, driven by a variety of different forces, according to several mechanisms. Two main conditions have been highlighted, depending on the onset: early hypertension or late glaucoma. The different types of silicone oils and their physico-chemical properties are varied and may play a role in the determination of intraocular pressure rise. The current body of literature allows for the illustration and categorization of the incidence and risk factors, as well as the pathogenesis and the management of the early postoperative hypertension subtended by an open- and closed-angle, along with the late onset silicone oil-induced glaucoma. Understanding the leading actors on the stage of ocular pressure elevation concurrently with silicone oil application for retinal surgery could help in guiding the timely and appropriate course of treatment.

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          Most cited references 199

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          Complications associated with the use of silicone oil in 150 eyes after retina-vitreous surgery.

          Complicated retinal detachments (RDs) were successfully managed in 150 eyes of 170 consecutive patients by one surgeon (JLF) using silicone oil in conjunction with modern pars plana vitrectomy. Long-term postoperative complications were observed between 6 months and 5 years of follow-up. Cataracts developed in all phakic eyes and all corneas with oil-endothelial touch showed band keratopathy within 6 months. Recurrent detachments were noted in 22% of eyes during silicone oil tamponade and occurred in 13% of eyes after the oil had been removed. Other complications associated with the use of oil for vitreous surgery included pupillary block glaucoma (3%), closure of the inferior iridectomy (14%), fibrous epiretinal and subretinal proliferations (15%), pain (5%), and subconjunctival deposits of oil (3%). Without exception, within a period of 1 year the intraocular silicone oil showed some degree of emulsification, suggesting that the physicochemical characteristics of the oil injected may be an important variable in long-term complications.
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            The use of liquid silicone in retinal detachment surgery.

             P CIBIS,  S Canaan,  E Okun (1962)
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              Trabeculectomy, risk factors for failure and the preoperative state of the conjunctiva.

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                Author and article information

                Journal
                Vision (Basel)
                Vision (Basel)
                vision
                Vision
                MDPI
                2411-5150
                13 August 2020
                September 2020
                : 4
                : 3
                Affiliations
                Author notes
                [* ]Correspondence: a.franceschi.md@ 123456gmail.com ; Tel.: +39-07-1596-4376
                Article
                vision-04-00036
                10.3390/vision4030036
                7558829
                32823618
                © 2020 by the authors.

                Licensee MDPI, Basel, Switzerland. This article is an open access article distributed under the terms and conditions of the Creative Commons Attribution (CC BY) license ( http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/).

                Categories
                Review

                silicone oil, refractory glaucoma, emulsification

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