Animal-inflicted ocular and adnexal injuries in children: A systematic review.
- MedicineSurvey of ophthalmology
- HistoryHandbook of Exotic Pet Medicine
In the summer of 1983, my spouse and I bought a twenty-acre plot of Paradise for $675 an acre. Paradise Township, that is— an historic Oklahoma settlement, now mostly free of humans, nestled between…
Bristle Worm-Induced Keratouveitis: A Case Report.
A 64-year-old woman presenting with uniocular pain, redness, reduced vision, discharge, and pustular rash of the hands after cleaning out her marine aquarium containing bristle worms and rubbing her eye is reported to have keratouveitis arising from corneal penetration by a bristle worm seta (bristle).
New Clinical and Laboratory Findings of SHAPU.
- MedicineNepalese journal of ophthalmology : a biannual peer-reviewed academic journal of the Nepal Ophthalmic Society : NEPJOPH
Herpes group of virus is the less likely cause of SHAPU and early presentation is associated with a better visual outcome, while role of moth in its pathogenesis is still suspected.
The optical imaging of tarantula hair corneal injury: One case report and review of the literature.
- MedicinePhotodiagnosis and photodynamic therapy
Arthropod Envenomation in North America.
- Environmental ScienceEmergency medicine clinics of North America
Twostriped Walkingstick Targets Human Eye With Chemical Defense Spray.
- MedicineWilderness & environmental medicine
Tarantula Hair Keratoconjunctivitis with Concurrent Fungal Infection in a Rat Terrier.
- MedicineJournal of the American Animal Hospital Association
This is the first report in the veterinary literature to confirm tarantula hair as the causative agent in keratoconjunctivitis and corneal ulceration, adding it to the list of differential diagnoses for ocular foreign body.
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Caterpillar hairs are responsible for a well-described though infrequent form of ocular trauma and disease sometimes referred to under the term ophthalmia nodosa. Four patients with this condition…
Eye disease associated with handling pet tarantulas: three case reports
Three cases of ocular injury from urticarious hairs of tarantulas are described, with the main findings of multiple fine intracorneal hairs with an associated keratoconjunctivitis.
Spider keratouveitis. A case report.
- MedicineActa ophthalmologica Scandinavica
Hairs from pet tarantulas might penetrate deeply into the eye and give keratouveitis, which should be known by both ophthalmologists and the public.
Caterpillar setae in the deep cornea and anterior chamber.
- Medicine, BiologyAmerican journal of ophthalmology