Fundus photography documents the retina, the neurosensory tissue in our eyes which translates the optical images we see into the electrical impulses our brain understands. The retina can be photographed directly as the pupil is used as both an entrance and exit for the fundus camera's illuminating and imaging light rays. The patient sits at the fundus camera with their chin in a chin rest and their forehead against the bar. An ophthalmic photographer focuses and aligns the fundus camera. A flash fires as the photographer presses the shutter release, creating a fundus photograph like the picture above. Ophthalmologists use these retinal photographs to follow, diagnose, and treat eye diseases.
Uveitis : Controlled clinical studies of patients with uveitis demonstrated that LOTEMAX (loteprednol etabonate ophthalmic suspension) was less effective than prednisolone acetate 1%. Overall, 72% of patients treated with LOTEMAX (loteprednol etabonate ophthalmic suspension) experienced resolution of anterior chamber cell by day 28, compared to 87% of patients treated with 1% prednisolone acetate. The incidence of patients with clinically significant increases in IOP ( ≥ 10 mmHg) was 1% with LOTEMAX (loteprednol etabonate ophthalmic suspension) and 6% with prednisolone acetate 1%.