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Retinopathy       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Health > Diseases > Diabetes > Diabetic Retinopathy > Retinopathy   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
CHANGES
COURSE
DEGREE
FREQUENT
SLOW
HELP
SCHEDULE
BEST WAY
GREATER
ONE-THIRD
TRIAL
ASPIRIN
NONPROLIFERATIVE DIABETIC RETINOPATHY
COMMON FORM
BENFOTIAMINE
DECREASE
BLOOD SUPPLY
SWELLING
GENERAL TERM
PERIPHERAL NEUROPATHY
BLOOD
SCREENING
PREVENTION
AMERICANS
SMALL PERCENTAGE
STUDIES
GETTING WORSE
WORSE
INCIDENCE
PREVALENCE
COMPLICATION
SIGNS
EYES
STAGE
DEVELOPMENT
ONSET
YEARS
DURATION
CONTROL
HYPERTENSION
KIDNEY DISEASE
DIAGNOSIS
DIABETIC NEUROPATHY
ASSOCIATED
NERVE DAMAGE
HIGH BLOOD
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Retinopathy"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Retinopathy is a general term that refers to some form of non-inflammatory damage to the retina of the eye. (Web site)
  2. Retinopathy is the leading cause of blindness in diabetes.
  3. Retinopathy is a condition in which the retina becomes damaged.
  4. Retinopathy is the clinical hallmark of generalized microangiopathy in diabetes. (Web site)
  5. Retinopathy is a common diabetic complication, but research is proving that there is much that can be done to prevent this condition. (Web site)

Changes

  1. Changes in blood-sugar levels increase your risk of diabetic retinopathy, as does long-term diabetes.
  2. Diabetic retinopathy is caused by changes in the blood vessels of the retina, the thin, light-sensitive inner lining in the back of your eye.

Course

  1. It is estimated that 90% of diabetics may experience some form of diabetic retinopathy over the course of their life. (Web site)

Degree

  1. It's estimated that between 40 percent and 45 percent of people diagnosed with diabetes have some degree of diabetic retinopathy. (Web site)

Frequent

  1. Nephropathy is less frequent than retinopathy and where it occurs is also a development of long standing diabetes.
  2. Diabetic Retinopathy is the most frequent cause of new cases of blindness among adults aged 20-74 years old. (Web site)
  3. Proliferative retinopathy, however, is more frequent in sickle cell disease than in sickle cell anemia. (Web site)

Slow

  1. No. Early treatment can slow the progression of diabetic retinopathy, but is not likely to reverse any vision loss. (Web site)
  2. The good news is that when diabetic retinopathy is in the mild or moderate stage, good blood sugar control can slow the progression of diabetic retinopathy. (Web site)

Help

  1. Keeping your blood sugar at an even level can help prevent diabetic retinopathy. (Web site)
  2. Having an eye exam every year can help find retinopathy before it changes your vision.
  3. Avoiding these activities when you have diabetic retinopathy can help reduce the risk of damage to your vision.

Schedule

  1. If you have diabetes or are experiencing any symptoms of diabetic retinopathy, we encourage you to contact us today to schedule a consultation.

Best Way

  1. Therefore, early detection of diabetic retinopathy is the best way to prevent serious vision loss from the disease.

Greater

  1. And, as with diabetic retinopathy, the longer someone has had diabetes, the greater the risk of getting glaucoma.
  2. And, as with diabetic retinopathy, the longer you have had diabetes, the greater your risk of getting glaucoma.
  3. The longer a person has diabetes, the greater their chance of developing diabetic retinopathy.

One-Third

  1. In the older-onset group, in which other eye diseases were common, one-third of the cases of legal blindness were due to diabetic retinopathy. (Web site)

Trial

  1. Further analysis of the DIRECT-Protect 1 trial found that progression of retinopathy was 35 percent lower for patients taking Atacand.

Aspirin

  1. Designed to gauge the effects of aspirin on diabetic retinopathy, the study included 3,700 people with type 1 and type 2 diabetes. (Web site)
  2. It turned out the aspirin had no effect, positive or negative, on retinopathy. (Web site)

Nonproliferative Diabetic Retinopathy

  1. During the initial stage, called nonproliferative diabetic retinopathy (NPDR), most people do not notice any change in their vision. (Web site)
  2. During the initial stage, called nonproliferative diabetic retinopathy (NPDR), most people do not notice any changes in their vision. (Web site)
  3. There are two types of diabetic retinopathy: nonproliferative diabetic retinopathy (NPDR) and proliferative diabetic retinopathy (PDR).

Common Form

  1. Nonproliferative diabetic retinopathy (NPDR) is the most common form of diabetic retinopathy.
  2. In nonproliferative retinopathy, the most common form of retinopathy, capillaries in the back of the eye balloon and form pouches.

Benfotiamine

  1. Scientists in Germany discovered that administration of benfotiamine helped to prevent retinopathy in test subjects with diabetes.
  2. Benfotiamine helps prevent or delay the development of diabetic retinopathy, a cause of vision loss.

Decrease

  1. That decrease in EPC release from a diabetic patient's bone marrow preceded the development of retinopathy. (Web site)

Blood Supply

  1. The third stage of diabetic retinopathy where many more blood vessels are blocked, depriving several areas of the retina of blood supply. (Web site)

Swelling

  1. Diabetic macular edema, which involves swelling in the retina that transiently or permanently impairs vision, can occur at any stage of diabetic retinopathy. (Web site)
  2. Swelling in the retina is fairly common in background diabetic retinopathy, but it is not always significant swelling. (Web site)
  3. Retinopathy can also cause swelling of the macula of the eye.

General Term

  1. Diabetic retinopathy is a general term for all disorders of the retina caused by diabetes.

Peripheral Neuropathy

  1. The effects of retinopathy and of peripheral neuropathy, for example, will usually self repair. (Web site)
  2. Also pigmentary retinopathy and peripheral neuropathy. (Web site)

Blood

  1. This surgery does not cure diabetic retinopathy, nor does it prevent future vision loss, especially if diabetes or blood pressure is not well controlled.
  2. Headache, visual changes and retinopathy may be the result of hyperviscosity of the blood depending on the properties of the paraprotein. (Web site)
  3. The best way to prevent diabetic retinopathy is to control diabetes and keep blood pressure at normal levels. (Web site)

Screening

  1. Screening for treatable diabetic retinopathy: a comparison of different methods. (Web site)
  2. Adding retinal photography to screening for diabetic retinopathy: a prospective study in primary care. (Web site)

Prevention

  1. The best treatment for diabetic retinopathy is prevention. (Web site)

Americans

  1. In fact, retinopathy is the most frequent cause of vision loss in Americans 20 to 74 years old. (Web site)
  2. Between 40 to 45 percent of Americans diagnosed with diabetes have some stage of diabetic retinopathy.

Small Percentage

  1. With improved diagnosis and treatment, only a small percentage of people with retinopathy develop serious vision problems.
  2. However, only a small percentage of those developing diabetic retinopathy have serious vision problems and even a smaller percentage become blind. (Web site)

Studies

  1. Studies have found that there is a 16 percent risk for severe visual loss if proliferative retinopathy is left untreated for two years. (Web site)
  2. It will also allow them to initiate studies on new drugs that are designed to prevent and treat diabetic retinopathy.

Getting Worse

  1. In fact, good blood sugar control is especially important in this case so that you can help keep your retinopathy from getting worse.
  2. Remember, however, that if your vision is getting worse, this does not necessarily mean you have diabetic retinopathy. (Web site)
  3. If blood sugar levels stay high, diabetic retinopathy will keep getting worse.

Worse

  1. In people with diabetes, retinopathy can get worse after removal of the lens, and glaucoma may start to develop.
  2. But over time, diabetic retinopathy can get worse and cause vision loss.
  3. You may not need treatment for diabetic retinopathy unless it gets worse. (Web site)

Incidence

  1. The incidence of diabetic retinopathy goes up after 10 years of diabetes, and the frequency of examination will be determined by your eye specialist. (Web site)

Prevalence

  1. Because the prevalence of diabetes increases with age, diabetic retinopathy is more common in older people. (Web site)
  2. The prevalence of diabetic retinopathy is strongly related to the duration of diabetes. (Web site)

Complication

  1. Diabetic retinopathy is a complication of diabetes that is caused by changes in the blood vessels of the retina. (Web site)
  2. Diabetic retinopathy is a complication of diabetes that weakens the blood vessels that nourish the retina. (Web site)
  3. Diabetic retinopathy is a complication of diabetes that impacts the eyes.

Signs

  1. Evaluating these pictures tells your doctor or a retina specialist if signs of diabetic retinopathy exist, and how far the disease has progressed.
  2. This allows the doctor to see more of the retina and look for signs of diabetic retinopathy.
  3. In addition to retinopathy, signs of cardiovascular disease also appear to develop at glucose levels below those defined as diabetes, Wong said.

Eyes

  1. Effective treatments are available to preserve vision for eyes at risk of vision loss from diabetic retinopathy.
  2. Diabetic retinopathy and neuropathy may be related to too much sorbitol in the cells of the eyes and nerves. (Web site)
  3. They can strain weakened blood vessels in the eyes of patients with retinopathy.

Stage

  1. The affect of diabetic retinopathy on vision varies widely, depending on the stage of the disease. (Web site)
  2. Diabetic retinopathy is treated in many ways depending on the stage of the disease and the specific problem that requires attention. (Web site)
  3. Non-proliferative diabetic retinopathy is the early stage of the disease and is less severe.

Development

  1. Early detection and management of diabetic retinopathy is important to arrest or slow the development of the more sight damaging stages of the disease.
  2. Good blood sugar control can significantly slow down the development of diabetic retinopathy. (Web site)
  3. The best treatment is to prevent the development of retinopathy as much as possible.

Onset

  1. Background Diabetic Retinopathy (BDR) may occur at any point in time after the onset of diabetes.

Years

  1. In fact, up to 80 percent of all patients who've had diabetes for 10 years or more will experience some form of diabetic retinopathy. (Web site)
  2. If you have an eye exam every 1 to 2 years, you and your doctor can find diabetic retinopathy before it has a chance to get worse.
  3. Having your eyes checked every 1 to 2 years can find diabetic retinopathy early enough to treat it and help prevent vision loss.

Duration

  1. The risk of developing diabetic retinopathy increases with the age of the diabetic person and the duration of the disease.
  2. The duration of diabetes is probably the strongest predictor for development and progression of retinopathy. (Web site)
  3. The prevalence of retinopathy is strongly related to the duration of diabetes.

Control

  1. You can reduce your risk of developing diabetic retinopathy by: keeping your blood sugar under control. (Web site)
  2. Control of blood glucose and blood pressure will remain important means to prevent the onset and progression of diabetic retinopathy.

Hypertension

  1. Hypertension is a known risk factor for the development of retinopathy. (Web site)
  2. Besides hyperglycemia and hypertension, a recently recognized risk factor for diabetic retinopathy (DR) appears to be hyperlipidemia.
  3. Thus an individual who suffers from hypertension is at a higher risk of developing diabetic retinopathy than those who have a normal blood pressure. (Web site)

Kidney Disease

  1. These include heart disease, kidney disease, retinopathy and neuropathy. (Web site)

Diagnosis

  1. It describes the cause, symptoms, diagnosis, and treatment of diabetic retinopathy.
  2. III. Prevalence and risk of diabetic retinopathy when age at diagnosis is 30 or more years.
  3. The diagnosis of diabetic retinopathy is made following a detailed examination of the retina with an ophthalmoscope. (Web site)

Diabetic Neuropathy

  1. There is some evidence that heart disease and diabetic neuropathy improve after pancreas transplantation (although not retinopathy).

Associated

  1. This is an eye condition associated with diabetic retinopathy that causes swelling in the macular area of the retina.
  2. And high dietary levels of magnesium are associated with lower blood pressure and blood sugar, both of which correlate with a lower risk of retinopathy. (Web site)

Nerve Damage

  1. In cases of proliferative diabetic retinopathy, the cause of this nerve damage is due to extremely high pressure in the eye. (Web site)
  2. Proper serum glucose control has been shown to prevent or ameliorate the nerve damage responsible for diabetic retinopathy and nephropathy (48, 49). (Web site)

High Blood

  1. Diabetic nephropathy generally goes along with other diabetes complications including high blood pressure, retinopathy, and blood vessel changes. (Web site)
  2. When you have diabetic retinopathy, high blood pressure can make it worse.

Categories

  1. Health > Diseases > Diabetes > Diabetic Retinopathy
  2. Retina
  3. Humans > Health > Diseases > Diabetes
  4. Senses > Vision > Eye > Blindness
  5. Progression

Related Keywords

    * Advanced * Advanced Stage * Background Retinopathy * Blindness * Blood Sugar * Blood Sugar Level * Blood Sugar Levels * Blood Vessels * Complications * Damage * Diabetes * Diabetes Control * Diabetes Mellitus * Diabetic * Diabetics * Diabetic Complications * Diabetic Eye Disease * Diabetic Patients * Diabetic Retinopathy * Disease * Effect * Eye * Eye Disease * Eye Doctor * Good Vision * Greater Risk * Help Slow * Intensive Therapy * Laser * Macular Edema * Microalbuminuria * Nephropathy * Neuropathy * Ophthalmologist * Patients * People * Pregnancy * Pregnant Women * Prematurity * Progress * Progression * Proliferative * Proliferative Retinopathy * Pycnogenol * Retina * Retinal * Risk * Risks * Severe * Severe Retinopathy * Sight * Stages * Strict Control * Symptoms * Treatment * Type * Vessels * Vision * Vision Problems * Vitrectomy
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  Short phrases about "Retinopathy"
  Originally created: August 01, 2010.
  Links checked: February 08, 2013.
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