Contact Lens Spectrum Supplements

Special Edition 2017

Contact Lens Spectrum

Issue link: https://clssupplements.epubxp.com/i/900307

Contents of this Issue

Navigation

Page 46 of 75

c l s p e c t r u m . c o m C O N T A C T L E N S S P E C T R U M S P E C I A L E D I T I O N 2 0 1 7 45 SCLERAL LENSES REFERENCES 1. Turner A. An interrupted story: French translations from Philosophical Transactions in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. Notes and Records: The Royal Society Journal of the History of Science. 2008;62:341-354. 2. Duke-Elder S. Ophthalmic Optics and Refraction. System of Ophthalmol- ogy, vol. 5. London: Kimpton;19705:713. 3. van der Worp E, Bornman D, Ferreira DL, Faria-Ribeiro M, Garcia-Porta N, González-Méijome JM. Modern scleral contact lenses: A review. Cont Lens Anterior Eye. 2014;37:240-250. 4. Bennett ES. GP Annual Report 2016. Contact Lens Spectrum. 2016;31:24- 31. 5. Nichols JJ, Willcox MD, Bron AJ, et al.: members of the TFOS International Workshop on Contact Lens Discomfort. The TFOS International Workshop on Contact Lens Discomfort: executive summary. Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 2013;54:TFOS7-TFOS13. 6. Pritchard N, Fonn D, Brazeau D. Discontinuation of contact lens wear: a survey. Int Contact Lens Clin. 1999;26:157-162. 7. Young G, Veys J, Pritchard N, Coleman S. A multi-centre study of lapsed contact lens wearers. Ophthalmic Physiol Opt. 2002;22:516-527. 8. Richdale K, Sinnott LT, Skadahl E, Nichols JJ. Frequency of and factors associated with contact lens dissatisfaction and discontinuation. Cornea. 2007;26:168-174. 9. Rumpakis J. New data on contact lens dropouts: an international perspec- tive. Review of Optometry; January 2010. 10. Brujic M, Miller J. Minimizing dropouts: What you can do. Review of Cor- nea & Contact Lens; March 2011. 11. Michaud, L. Beyond irregular: Scleral lenses for everyday use. Contact Lens Spectrum. 2015;30:30-36. 12. Riley C, Young G, Chalmers R. Prevalence of ocular surface symptoms, practice, look to your current patients. You can offer this amazing technology to patients with astigmatism, dry eye, or presbyopia, to athletes, or simply to improve vision or comfort compared with their habitual contact lenses. Not only can this set your practice apart from others, it can result in a loyal patient base. Once your practice is known for specialized care, patients will refer their family and friends, perhaps not for scleral lenses specifically, but for the latest in contact lens technology. Utilize manufacturers' consultants and the Scleral Lens Education Society to stay current with the latest scleral lens technology and to help grow your specialized contact lens practice. Offer scleral lenses for healthy eyes to improve the contact lens experience and positively change the lives of both your patients and practice. CLS Dr. Barnett is the principal optometrist at the UC Davis Eye Center in Sacramento, CA. She is a Fellow of the American Academy of Optometry and the British Contact Lens Association, a Diplomate of the American Board of Certification in Medical Optometry (ABCMO), and serves on the board of the American Optometric Association (AOA) Cornea and Contact Lens Council, Women of Vision (WOV), Gas Permeable Lens Institute (GPLI), and Ocular Surface Society of Optometry (OSSO). She is immediate past president of the SLS. Dr. Barnett is a spokesperson for the California Optometric Association and a guest lecturer for the STAPLE program. She is an advisor to and/or has received honoraria or travel expenses from AccuLens, Alcon, Alden Optical, Allergan, Bausch + Lomb, Contamac, Johnson & Johnson Vision, NovaBay, Paragon Biotek, Shire, the Sjögren's Syndrome Foundation, the SLS, the STAPLE Program, and SynergEyes. signs, and uncomfortable hours of wear in contact lens wearers: the effect of refitting with daily-wear silicone hydrogel lenses (senofilcon A). Eye Contact Lens. 2006;32:281-286. 13. Alipour F, Kheirkhah A, Jabarvand Behrouz M. Use of mini scleral contact lenses in moderate to severe dry eye. Cont Lens Anterior Eye. 2012;35:272- 276. 14. Dumbleton KA, Guillon M, Theodoratos P, Patel T. Diurnal variation in comfort in contact lens and non-contact lens wearers. Optom Vis Sci. 2016;93:820-827. 15. Guillon M, Dumbleton KA, Theodoratos P, et al. Association between contact lens discomfort and pre-lens tear film kinetics. Optom Vis Sci. 2016;93:881-891. 16. Ramdass S, Rosen C, Norman C, Buckingham R. Clinical analysis of scleral lenses on regular corneas. Paper presented at: Global Specialty Lens Symposium; January 2016; Las Vegas, NV. 17. Visser ES, Wisse RP, Soeters N, Imhof SM, Van der Lelij A. Objective and subjective evaluation of the performance of medical contact lenses fitted using a contact lens selection algorithm. Cont Lens Anterior Eye. 2016;39:298-306. 18. Michaud L, Bennett ES, Woo SL, et al. Clinical evaluation of large diam- eter rigid-gas permeable versus soft toric contact lenses for the correction of refractive astigmatism. A multicenter study. Eye Contact Lens. 2016;Nov 24. 19. Begley CG, Chalmers RL, Mitchell GL, et al. Characterization of ocu- lar surface symptoms from optometric practices in North America. Cornea. 2001;20:610-618. 20. Booras K. Scleral Contact Lenses: Applications in Sports Vision. Poster presented at: American Academy of Optometry meeting. Nov.12-15, 2014; Denver, CO. 21. Altman BA. Injury of a mini-scleral contact lens wearer. Contact Lenses Today. Jan 20, 2013. http://www.cltoday.com/issues/CLToday_012013.htm. Accessed August 7, 2017. 22. Walker M, Caroline P, Kinoshita B, et al. The protective advantage of scleral contact lenses. Poster presented at: Global Specialty Lens Symposium; January 2015; Las Vegas, NV. 23. Michaud L, van der Worp E, Brazeau D, Warde R, Giasson CJ. Predicting estimates of oxygen transmissibility for scleral lenses. Cont Lens Anterior Eye. 2012;35:266-271. 24. Compañ V, Oliveira C, Aguilella-Arzo M, Peixoto-de-Matos SC, González- Méijome JM. Oxygen diffusion and edema with modern scleral rigid gas per- meable contact lenses. Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 2014;55:6421-6429. 25. Jaynes JM, Edrington TB, Weissman BA. Predicting scleral GP lens en- trapped tear layer oxygen tensions. Cont Lens Anterior Eye. 2015;38:44-47. 26. Compañ V, Aguilella-Arzo M, Edrington TB, Weissman BA. Model- ing corneal oxygen with scleral gas permeable lens wear. Optom Vis Sci. 2016;93:1339-1348. 27. Giasson CJ, Morency J, Melillo M, Michaud L. Oxygen tension beneath scleral lenses of different clearances. Optom Vis Sci. 2017;94:466-475. 28. Vincent SJ, Alonso-Caneiro D, Collins MJ, et al. Hypoxic corneal changes following eight hours of scleral contact lens wear. Optom Vis Sci. 2016;93:293- 299. 29. Holden BA, Mertz GW. Critical oxygen levels to avoid corneal ede- ma for daily and extended wear contact lenses. Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 1984;25:1161-1167. 30. Pecego M, Barnett M, Mannis MJ, Durbin-Johnson B. Jupiter Scleral Lenses: the UC Davis Eye Center experience. Eye Contact Lens. 2012;38: 179-182. 31. Pullum KW, Whiting MA, Buckley RJ. Scleral contact lenses: the expand- ing role. Cornea. 2005;24:269-277. 32. Visser ES, Visser R, Van Lier HJ, Otten HM. Modern scleral lenses part II: patient satisfaction. Eye Contact Lens. 2007;33:21-25. 33. Barnett M, Toabe M. Scleral lens care and handling. Contact Lens Spectrum. 2016;31:26-27. 34. Walker M, Morrison S, Caroline P, et al. Laboratory analysis of scleral lens tear reservoir clouding. Poster presented at: Global Specialty Lens Symposium; January 2014; Las Vegas, NV. 35. American Optometric Association. The State of the Optometric Profes- sion: 2013. https://www.aoa.org/Documents/news/state_of_optometry.pdf. Accessed August 7, 2017. 36. Rumpakis J, Brujic M. What contact lens dropout costs and how to pre- vent it. Contact Lens Spectrum. 2014;29:18-25. 37. Dumbleton K, Woods CA, Jones LW, Fonn D. The impact of contemporary contact lenses on contact lens discontinuation. Eye Contact Lens. 2013;39: 93-99.

Articles in this issue

Links on this page

Archives of this issue

view archives of Contact Lens Spectrum Supplements - Special Edition 2017