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Bell's phenomenon protects the tear film and ocular surface after frontalis suspension surgery for congenital ptosis.

Authors
 Jin Sook Yoon  ;  Helen Lew  ;  Sang Yeul Lee 
Citation
 Journal of Pediatric Ophthalmology & Strabismus, Vol.45(6) : 350-355, 2008 
Journal Title
 Journal of Pediatric Ophthalmology & Strabismus 
ISSN
 0191-3913 
Issue Date
2008
MeSH
Adolescent ; Bell Palsy/physiopathology* ; Blepharoptosis/congenital* ; Blepharoptosis/surgery* ; Child ; Cornea/physiology* ; Fascia Lata/transplantation ; Female ; Humans ; Male ; Oculomotor Muscles/surgery* ; Ophthalmologic Surgical Procedures ; Sensation/physiology ; Tears/physiology*
Keywords
Adolescent ; Bell Palsy/physiopathology* ; Blepharoptosis/congenital* ; Blepharoptosis/surgery* ; Child ; Cornea/physiology* ; Fascia Lata/transplantation ; Female ; Humans ; Male ; Oculomotor Muscles/surgery* ; Ophthalmologic Surgical Procedures ; Sensation/physiology ; Tears/physiology*
Abstract
PURPOSE: To assess alterations in the tear film and ocular surface after frontalis suspension repair in patients with pediatric congenital ptosis with either intact or poor Bell's phenomenon. METHODS: The study involved 15 patients (23 eyes) with poor Bell's phenomenon (group 1) and 21 patients (33 eyes) with intact Bell's phenomenon (group 2) who underwent frontalis suspension surgery using autogenous fascia lata. The control group comprised 15 age-matched subjects (30 eyes) (group 3). Corneal esthesiometry, tear film break-up time (BUT) measurement, Schirmer II tests, and vital staining were performed prospectively before surgery and 1, 3, and 6 months postoperatively. RESULTS: Group 1 had a lower mean BUT at all postoperative follow-up time points compared to group 2. Group 1 had a greater mean fluorescein staining score (FSS) at 6 months postoperatively compared to group 2. The degree of lagophthalmos strongly correlated with BUT and FSS at 6 months postoperatively in group 1, but not in group 2. In group 1, mean lagophthalmos (5.2 mm) and amount of eyelid elevation (5.8 mm) were higher in abnormal FSS eyes (n=17) than in normal FSS eyes (n=6) (3.3 and 3.9 mm, respectively). CONCLUSION: Bell's phenomenon prevents tear film instability and ocular surface damage in eyes with lagophthalmos induced by frontalis suspension surgery. In patients with poor Bell's phenomenon, ptosis correction of more than 5.5 mm or lagophthalmos of more than 5.0 mm could increase the risk of exposure keratopathy, necessitating careful postoperative monitoring.
Full Text
http://www.healio.com/ophthalmology/journals/jpos/2008-11-45-6/%7B1689c87f-7612-457e-a700-f7526ed8cb16%7D/bells-phenomenon-protects-the-tear-film-and-ocular-surface-after-frontalis-suspension-surgery-for-congenital-ptosis
DOI
10.3928/01913913-20081101-17
Appears in Collections:
1. College of Medicine (의과대학) > Dept. of Ophthalmology (안과학교실) > 1. Journal Papers
Yonsei Authors
Yoon, Jin Sook(윤진숙) ORCID logo https://orcid.org/0000-0002-8751-9467
Lee, Sang Yeul(이상열)
URI
https://ir.ymlib.yonsei.ac.kr/handle/22282913/107810
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