Retina Disorders during Glaucoma

The cornea and focal point concentrate light onto the retina, the straightforward, light-touchy structure at the back of the eye. The focal zone of the retina, called the macula, contains a high thickness of shading touchy photoreceptor (light-detecting) cells. These phones, called cones, create the most honed visual pictures and are in charge of focal and shading vision. The fringe zone of the retina, which encompasses the macula, contains photoreceptor cells called bars, which react to lower light levels yet are not shading delicate. The bars are in charge of fringe vision and night vision. The optic nerve conveys signals created by the photoreceptors (cones and bars). Each photoreceptor is joined to the optic nerve by a modest nerve branch. The optic nerve is associated with nerve cells that convey signs to the vision focal point of the cerebrum, where they are translated as visual pictures.

  • Age-related macular degeneration
  • Inherited retinal issue
  • Retinal Separation
  • Retina vein impediment
  • Diabetic macular edema
  • Retinal Vein Impediment

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