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Refraction PowerPoint Presentation

Refraction

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Refraction

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  1. Refraction

  2. What is Refraction? -Determination of the refractive status (prescription) of the eye. OBJECTIVE Vs SUBJECTIVE

  3. Subjective Refraction To determine by subjective means the combination of spherical and cylindrical lenses necessary to provide best visual acuity. (with accommodation relaxed). -what a person tells the examiner.

  4. Predicting refractive error: knowing what to expect: • -before you start a refraction , you should already have an expectation of the amount and type of refractive error that the person has. this expectation is based on : • case history: • the person's visual symptoms at what distance is the vision blurry? • the person's age

  5. visual acuity: • unaided VA how bad is their distance and near vision • pinhole VA is the poor VA caused by refractive error?

  6. Usually a person's distance VA will get worse by one line on the VA chart for every 0.25 D of spherical refractive error. TABLE 1:predicting spherical refractive error from unaided VA

  7. But ! this estimation will only work if: • The person has no astigmatism. • The person is not using any accommodation. • The person has no eye health problem. • The person has a refractive error less than 2.50D.

  8. Principles of Refraction 1. Accommodation-relaxed state. 2. Maximum PLUS, minimum minus. 3. Take into account vertex distance especially for high prescription Individuals. 4. I.P.D adjustment.

  9. How to ensure accommodation is relaxed? Use PLUS lens to FOG. Ensure image is located in front of retina.

  10. STEPS IN SUBJECTIVE REFRACTION Start from Ret Results (OD) 1. Best Vision Sphere 2. Jackson Cross Cylinder 3. Best Vision Sphere M O V E T O O S Repeat 1-3 4. Binocular Balancing 5. Binocular Best Sphere

  11. best vision sphere refraction • A BVS refraction is a subjective technique that is used to accurately measure myopia and hyperopia.

  12. How to achieve BVS? Strongest positive spherical lens to give best VA. FOGGING DUOCH ROME

  13. FOGGING TO ACHIEVE BVS Place enough PLUS lenses to FOG vision to ~6/12 line ROT: every line= ~0.25 DS Slowly reduce the plus power until best VA is obtained Remember: “Maximum plus power for best visual acuity

  14. USING DUOCHROME TEST TO ACHIEVE BVS: PT TP Based on chromatic aberration Patient asked: “ Are LETTERS in the red darker or LETTERS in the green darker?” Green letters clearer = Add ‘+ 0.25DS’ Red letters clearer = Add ‘- 0.25DS’ End-point is obtained when the letters on the Red-Green chart appears equally dark or when a reversal occurs.

  15. the goals of refraction are to find: • the lens(or lenses) that gives the person the clearest vision; and • the lens(or lenses) that gives the person the most comfortable vision. • if you give a person too much minus power you will make the person uncomfortable this is because you are making the person accommodate to see clearly. • if you give a person too much plus power you will make the person’s vision blurry. • the examiner must find the one lens that gives the person clearer vision and minimises their accommodation (makes the person comfortable).

  16. CLINICAL NOTES FOR REFRACTION: • you need to learn to do reasonably fast refraction so that the person is alert and concentrating during the whole examination this will make your refraction more accurate. • Children need to be kept busy and entertained during an eye exam or they will lose interest and become unhelpful.

  17. RETINOSCOPY Definition: Retinoscopy refers to the use of an instrument (called a retinoscope) to measure a person’s refractive error. -You should do retinoscopy on every person that you examine.

  18. Retinoscopy allows to you; -babies or young children -people with a physical or mental disability -people who speak a language that you do not understand -deaf or mute people -detect some eye diseases (like cataract or corneal opacities) that can affect a person’s vision and your refraction examination

  19. Streak Retinoscope: The streak of light can be changed by moving the slide knob or sleeve. It can be:• rotated to any axis position (by rotating the sleeve) • made thicker or thinner in width (by moving sleeve up or down) • changed from convergent to divergent light (by moving the sleeve up or (down)Most retinoscopes produce convergent light when the sleeve is up and divergent light when the sleeve is down.

  20. Sweeping the Horizontal Meridian: • Use the slide knob to turn the streak to a vertical direction (90ー). • Move the streak of the retinoscope from side to side (along the horizontal meridian ) Figure 2: Sweeping the horizontal meridian

  21. Sweeping the Vertical Meridian: • Use the slide knob to turn the streak to a horizontal direction (180ー). • Tilt the retinoscope up and down (along the vertical meridian). Figure 3: Sweeping the vertical meridian

  22. Sweeping Oblique Meridians: Oblique meridians are neither horizontal nor vertical, but they are at an angle. • Use the slide knob to rotate the streak to an oblique angle (for example, 45ー). • Move the retinoscope in a direction that is at right angles to the streak direction (for example, 135ー).

  23. LOOKING AT THE RETINOSCOPIC REFLEX MOVEMENTS View Through the Sight Hole: When you look through a retinoscope at a person’s eye you will see the red ret reflex when you shine the light into their pupil. The ret reflex usually looks like a narrow band of red light that covers part of the pupil. If you have trial lenses in the trial frame, you will also see the light reflected on the rim of the trial lens. Figure 4: View through the sight hole of a streak retinoscope. When you move the retinoscope, the ret reflex also moves. The movements of the ret reflex may be with, against or neutral. • Light from streak on trial lens rim • Trial lens • Pupil • Ret reflex

  24. with Movement: When the ret reflex moves in the same direction as the sweeping motion of the retinoscope streak, it is called with movement. A ret reflexshowing with movement. • with movement

  25. Against Movement: When the ret reflex moves in the opposite direction to the sweeping motion of there retinoscope streak, it is called against movement. Against movement

  26. No Movement (Neutral): When the whole pupil is filled with light and there is no movement of the ret reflex during sweeping, it is called the neutral point or neutrality. Neutrality is what you aim to get when you are doing retinoscopy. When you have found the neutral point you can estimate the person’s refractive error. A ret reflex showing neutrality.

  27. scissoring Movement: Very rarely you will see an unusual red reflex movement that is called scissors movement. The appearance of scissors movement is: • not neutral, and not with or against. • a double reflex that seems to rotate as the streak is swept over the pupil. • called scissors because it looks like a pair of scissors opening and closing. Scissor movement is a sign that the person has irregular astigmatism.

  28. Characteristics of the Ret Reflex: •Brightness: Is it bright or dull? The reflex gets brighter as you get closer to the neutral point.• Direction of movement: Is it with or against motion? with movement is neutralised with plus lenses against movement is neutralised with minus lenses. • Speed: Is it fast or slow? The speed of the reflex gets faster if it is close to the neutral point

  29. Thickness: Is it wide or narrow? The ret reflex becomes wider when it gets close to neutrality. As you get closer to neutrality the ret reflex becomes wider.

  30. Figure 9: Characteristics of the ret reflex. Against aginst ?n ?a w

  31. • Meridians: Is the movement the same in all meridians? - If the movement is the same in all directions, it is a spherical refractive error. - If the movement is different in different directions, it is an astigmatic refractive error. • Break: Is the ret reflex parallel to (aligned with) the streak in all meridians? - If it is aligned in all meridians, the refractive error is spherical. - If it is not always aligned (if there is a break), the refractive error is astigmatic.

  32. Neutralising the Ret Reflex: The ret reflex can be neutralised by adding plus or minus trial lenses to the trial frame. Plus lenses neutralise “with” movement. Minus lenses neutralise “against” movement. If you add too much plus: • the movement will change from with to against this means you have passed neutrality - you need to remove some of the plus to go back to the neutral point. If you add too much minus:• the movement will change from against to with this means you have passed neutrality - you need to remove some of the minus to go back to the neutral point

  33. Working Distance: When you do retinoscopy you are usually 67 cm away from the person (orsometimes 50 cm). This distance is called the working distance. The working distance is extremely important because you need to remember it when you calculate a person’s refractive error after doing retinoscopy.

  34. Working Distance: If you (and your retinoscope) were 6 m away from the person being examined, the lenses needed to neutralise the reflex would be the same as the person’s refractive error. But being 6 m away from the person is impractical (it would be impossible for you to hold the trial lenses in front of the person’s eye!) – so you must sit closer to the person. Usually we choose to hold the retinoscope 67 cm away from the person’s eye (or sometimes 50 cm away if you have short arms) – because this lets us hold trial lenses in front of the person’s eye with an arm outstretched. If you are any closer than 50 cm to the person, your retinoscopy results will not be as accurate. Because you are not 6 m or more away from the person, you must compensate for your working distance when you calculate the person’s distance refractive error.