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What is OCT Scanning? (Optical Coherence Tomography)

What is OCT Scanning? (Optical Coherence Tomography)

A basic guide to OCT scanning. Author: Matheson Optometrists "In our practices we use OCT scanning technology to obtain more detailed information of the ocular structures than has been possible by previous means. The OCT can visualise the deeper layers of the retina, where many disease processes begin, often detecting conditions before a patients vision has been adversely affected. If treatment is started at this stage then visual loss can often minimised. This is especially true in conditions such as Vitreo-Macular Traction (VMT) and Wet Macular Degeneration (AMD). We have another YouTube video showing the injection technique used to treat wet macular degeneration. In addition to being able to visualise the deeper layers of the retina where many types of macular degeneration occur, we can now see the transparent structures of the eye which were previously invisible to conventional imaging, such as the Vitreous Humour (Jelly) that lies anterior to the retina and the transparent nerve fibres that lie on its surface and take the visual signal to the brain for processing. By this means it is often possible to intervene before blinding conditions such as Macular Hole formation occur and diagnose conditions such as Glaucoma much sooner. The same technology is used to monitor many conditions so that we can ensure that treatment remains at optimal levels. The new Ganglion Cell Analysis and Nerve fibre Analysis modules are extremely powerful in this respect. The Anterior segment OCT imaging gives us detailed information about the cornea, the iris and the anterior drainage angle. This can help to detect the early signs of imminent Angle Closure Glaucoma and corneal deisease. All this information is gathered painlessly often without the need to dilate the pupil. We believe that all the Over-60s should have regular OCT screening for Macular Degeneration every 2 years." Further information can be found on the Matheson Optometrists website, http://www.matheson-optometrists.com

Anatomy of Blood And Nerve Supply Of The Face

Anatomy of Blood And Nerve Supply Of The Face

Video presented and edited by Dr.Akram Jaffar . After watching this video you will be able to • Outline the blood supply of the face: branches of internal and external carotid arteries. • Enumerate the motor and cutaneous nerve branches in the face.

Anatomy of wrinkle lines and Botox injection sites

Anatomy of wrinkle lines and Botox injection...

Video presented and edited by Dr.Akram Jaffar. After watching this video you will be able to discuss the anatomy of wrinkle lines in the face in relation to the muscles involved, preferred sites of injections, and possible complications such as: -- Horizontal lines of the forehead. -- Mephisto sign. -- Lateral brow lift. -- Glabellar lines. -- Crow's feet. -- Bunny lines. -- Marionette lines. -- Cobblestone appearance. -- Gummy smile. -- Nefertiti lift.

Anatomy of lower facial muscles

Anatomy of lower facial muscles

Video presented and edited by Dr.Akram Jaffar. After watching this video it is expected that you will be able to -- Discuss the functional groups of muscles of facial expression: dilator and sphincter mechanisms of the orifices of the face. -- Describe the attachment and function of the muscles of facial expression related to the nose (compressor nairs, dilator naris, depressor septi, levator labii superioris aleque nasi); mouth (orbicularis oris, levator labii superioris, levator anguli oris, zygomaticus minor, zygomaticus major, buccinators, risorius, platysma, depressor labii inferioris, depressor anguli oris, mentalis); and auricle (auricularis superior, anterior and posterior).

Anatomy Of Upper Facial Muscles

Anatomy Of Upper Facial Muscles

Presented and edited by Dr.Akram Jaffar. After watching this video it is expected that you will be able to -- Outline muscle groups of the face: muscles of mastication and muscles of facial expression. -- Discuss the functional groups of muscles of facial expression: dilator and sphincter mechanisms of the orifices of the face. -- Summarize the structure of the upper eyelid in relation to the attachment of levator palpebrae superioris. -- Describe the attachment and function of the muscles of facial expression: orbicularis oculi (orbital, palpebral, and lacrimal parts), occipitofrontalis, procerus, corrugator supercilii.

Anatomy for facial Botox injections

Anatomy for facial Botox injections

In this video Dr.Akram Jaffar presented a review of essential anatomy of face including commonly treated areas and the position of muscles, facial nerves, blood vessels and parotid duct. Dr Akram also explains the potential results of improper injections.

Blader Dissection

Blader Dissection

Blader dissection technic during laparoscopic hysterectomy.

What is a Heel Spur - Plantar Fasciitis

What is a Heel Spur - Plantar Fasciitis

One of the most common things a foot and ankle specialists sees in their clinic daily (35% average) is plantar fasciitis. And as arduous as pronouncing this diagnosis, it's well know and patients are coming into the clinic tell me they have it and wondering if they have the dreaded ''heel spur"... Well, as you can see in the foot diagram in the video, the heel spur is actually a calcification of the plantar fascia ligament attachment at the bottom of the calcaneus or heel bone. This 'enthesitis' is in reality accounts for most of the symptoms or 'pain on the bottom of the heel with the first few steps out of bed in the morning'. Treatment consists of rest, stretching, ice, anti inflammatories, night splints, orthotics, cortisone injections, PRP injections, Amnionic cellular implant matrix, and of course surgery. About 60% of the population heals with rest and arch supports as well as the other conservative treatment modalities added to reduce symptoms prior to the surgical option. In my opinion, Custom molded orthotics with or without surgery is the treatment of choice, with stretching in the morning and evening, running shoes, and 1-3 weeks of rest.

Osteology of the scapula

Osteology of the scapula

After completion of this video session, it is expected that you will be able to: Identify and describe surfaces, borders, angles, processes, fossae, and notches of the scapula Identify the location of attachment of muscles and ligaments to the scapula Locate some vessels in relation to the scapula: suprascapular and circumflex scapular vessels Differentiate between the supraglenoid and infraglenoid tubercles in relation to the capsule of the shoulder joint. Outline surface anatomical landmarks in relation to the borders and angles of the scapula Locate the site of palpation of the coracoid and acromion processes. Appreciate that the point of the shoulder is formed by the acromion and not the clavicle Presented and edited by Dr. Akram Jaffar, Ph.D.

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