A patient with Central Serous Chorioretinopathy (CSCR) may have a number of clinical findings.
Clinical findings may include:
(1) The patient presents with a decrease in visual acuity or blurred vision, which is often unilateral.
(2) Other complaints may include metamorphopsia, micropsia and/or a dark spot in the center of the visual field.
(3) Males tend to be affected more often than females.
(4) It tends to affect young or middle-aged adults.
(5) The presence of one or more risk factors supports the diagnosis.
(6) Visual acuity usually improves if the cause is identified and corrected.
Diagnostic studies may include:
(2) slitlamp biomicroscopy
(3) optical coherence tomography
(4) fluorescein angiography
These demonstrate detachment of the retinal pigment epithelium at the posterior pole (often at the macula) with subretinal fluid accumulation. .
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