Retina and its Disorders


A retina is a thin layer of tissue in the back mass of your eye. The retina is a complex network of light-sensitive cells and other nerve cells that acquire and process visual information. Through the optic nerve, the retina sends information to the cerebrum, allowing you to see.  Clinical ophthalmology specifies the responsibilities of eye practitioners and it also encompasses the wide spectrum of research and plays a crucial role in screening, diagnosis, and therapeutics to treat eye disorders. The focal zone of the retina is composed of a cluster of highly delicate and highly specialized photoreceptor cells known as cones that are responsible for shading vision. Therefore, any malformation or alteration of the focal zone of the retina will disrupt colour vision. Other conditions such as diabetic retinopathy, retinal tumors, and other eye conditions can similarly result in long-term vision loss if they are not treated at the earliest opportunity. Degeneration of the retina, resulting in a loss of focal vision, is known as age-related macular degeneration. It is known that there are some retinal diseases that cause inherent, static hemeralopia and diffuse yellow or blurry shades of the fundus. After two or three hours of all-out cloudiness, the fundus returns to its usual shade.


  • Retinal vasculitis
  • Retinal tumors
  • Retinal transplant

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