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Retinal Detachment

Description of the condition:

Retinal detachment is a condition in which the retina (a thin layer of tissue inside the eye that is responsible for light perception) separates from the choroid (the inner layer of blood vessels of the eye). This can lead to vision impairment and, without timely treatment, to vision loss.


  • Retinal detachment
  • Subretinal detachment


  • Seeing tiny black specks floating in your field of vision
  • Seeing flashes of light in your vision
  • Blurred or distorted vision
  • Partial or total loss of vision


Retinal detachment can be caused by trauma, age-related changes, high pressure inside the eye, presence of a tumor, or genetic factors.


Diagnosis of retinal detachment involves eye examinations, measurement of intraocular pressure, assessment of visual function, and examination using special instruments.


Treatment for retinal detachment may include surgical intervention, such as scleral buckling or laser photocoagulation, aimed at restoring the correct positioning of the retina.


Preventive measures include seeking medical attention at the first signs of retinal detachment, regular eye exams, and addressing risk factors (such as controlling intraocular pressure).


For the diagnosis and treatment of retinal detachment, it is necessary to consult an ophthalmologist.

Note: This material is provided for informational purposes only and is not medical advice.