Contact Lens Spectrum

February 2008

Document #147

 

References

 

(p. 20) Contact Lens Materials: Oxygen Permeability and Transmissibility, Part 1, By William J. Benjamin, OD, MS, PhD

 

  1. Young MD, Benjamin WJ. Calibrated Oxygen Permeability of 35 Conventional Hydrogel Materials and Correlation with Water Content. Eye & Contact Lens 2003; 29(2):126-133.

2.       Benjamin WJ. EOP and Dk/L: the quest for hyper transmissibility. J Am Opt Assoc 1993;64(3):196-200.

 

 

 

(p. 23) Contact Lens Care: Protecting Your Patients from Acanthamoeba Infection, By Susan J. Gromacki, OD, MS, FAAO

 

1.  Acanthamoeba: Clinical management, contact lens patient compliance and reporting.  AOA News, April 16, 2007: 15-18. 

 

2.  Acanthamoeba Keratitis - Multiple states, 2005-2007.  MMWR Dispatch, May 26, 2007;56 (Disp.):1-3.  Accessed via:  http://www.cdc.gov/mmwr/preview/mmwrhtml/mm56d526a1.htm.

 

3.  Joslin CE, Tu EY, McMahon TT, et al.  Epidemiological characteristics of a Chicago-area Acanthamoeba keratitis outbreak.  Am J Ophthalmol  2006;142(2):212-217.

 

4.  Guttman C.  Acanthamoeba keratitis increasing at alarming rate.  Ophthalmol Times, Jan. 1, 2006.

 

5.  Bennett ES.  Acanthamoeba keratitis in 2007:  Stay informed but calm.  CL Spectrum 2007;22(7):50-52.

 

6.  Advanced medical Optics voluntarily recalls Complete MoisturePlus contact lens solution.   FDA News  May 26, 2007.  Accessed from: http://www.fda.gov/bbs/topics/NEWS/2007/NEW01641.html.

7.  AC Nielsen.  Solution use in 2006, percentage by brand.  12 week period ending 5/13/06.

8.  Shoff M, Rogerson A, Schatz S, Seal D.  Variable responses of Acanthamoeba strains to three multipurpose lens cleaning solutions.  Optom Vis Sci 2007;84(3):202-207.

 

9.  Borazjani RN, Kilvington S.  Efficacy of multipurpose solutions against Acanthamoeba species.  Contact Lens & Anterior Eye 2005;28:169-175. 

 

10.  Borazjani RN, Kilvington S.  Effect of a multipurpose contact lens solution on the survival and binding of Acanthamoeba species on contact lenses examined with a no-rub regimen.  Eye & Contact Lens 2005;31(1):39-45.

 

11.  International Standards Organization ISO 14729.  Ophthalmic Optics - Contact Lens Care products.  Microbiological requirements and test methods for products and regimens for hygienic management of contact lenses, 2001.

 

 

(p. 25) No-Fee CE: Hydrogel and Silicone Hydrogel Lens Care, by Susan J. Gromacki, OD, MS, FAAO

 

1.  International Standards Organization ISO 14729.  Ophthalmic Optics - Contact Lens Care products.  Microbiological requirements and test methods for products and regimens for hygienic management of contact lenses, 2001. 

 

2.         Robert W. Baird and Company.  CL Today, Lippincott, Williams and Wilkins, Inc., Dec. 10, 2006.

 

3.            Gromacki SJ.  The truth about generics.  CL Spectrum 2005;20(12): 24.

 

4.         Smythe J.  What’s in a solution name?  CL Spectrum 2003;18(5): 27.

 

5.            Andrasko G.  www.StainGrid.com.  November 21, 2007.

6.            Dumbleton KA, Jones W, Woods A et al.  Clinical performance of a hydrogen peroxide care regimen with silicone hydrogel lenses.  Optom Vis Sci 2006;83:E-abstract 060069.

 

7.         Jones L.  Understanding incompatibilities.  CL Spectrum 2004;19(7): 21-24. 

 

8.            Garofalo R, Dassanayake N.  Corneal response of chemical agents released by hydrogel and silicone hydrogel lenses as a function of time.  IOVS 2004; ARVO E-abstract 1538.  

 

9.            American Academy of Ophthalmology Member Alert, May 16, 2006.

 

10.       Bausch & Lomb.  Fusarium keratitis.  Special report.  CL Spectrum Sept. 2006 Suppl:  1-8.

 

11.            Rosenthal RA, Henry CL, Buck SL et al.  Extreme testing of contact lens disinfecting products.  CL Spectrum, Vol. 17(7): 40-45.

 

12.  Shoff M, Rogerson A, Schatz S, Seal D.  Variable responses of Acanthamoeba strains to three multipurpose lens cleaning solutions.  Optom Vis Sci 2007;84(3):202-207.

 

13.  Borazjani RN, Kilvington S.  Efficacy of multipurpose solutions against Acanthamoeba species.  Contact Lens & Anterior Eye 2005;28:169-175. 

 

14.  Borazjani RN, Kilvington S.  Effect of a multipurpose contact lens solution on the survival and binding of Acanthamoeba species on contact lenses examined with a no-rub regimen.  Eye & Contact Lens 2005;31(1):39-45.

 

15.       Nichols JJ.  Deposition rates and lens care influence on galyfilcon A silicone hydrogel contact lenses.  Optom Vis Sci 2006;83:751-7.

 

16.            McLaughlin R.  Rub vs. no rub:  skipping the rub leads to dirty lenses and complications.  CL Spectrum 2001;16(9):40-42.

 

17.            Gromacki SJ, Doud SL.  Rub vs. no-rub:  a solution volume study.  Optom Vis Sci 2006;83:E-abstract 065239.

 

18.            Gromacki SJ.  Taking care of lenses.  Rev Optom, Special Edition, September 2007: 36-39.

 

(p. 33) Daily Disposable Advantages and Options, Mile Brujic, OD

 

1)      HPR (Health Product Research)

2)      CLI (Contact Lens Institute)

3)      Saw SM et. al.  Risk Factors for Contact Lens-Related Fusarium Keratitis. Archives of Ophthalmology.  2007; 125: 611-617.

4)      Joslin CE et. al.  The Association of Contact Lens Solution Use and Acanthamoeba Keratitis.  American Journal of Ophthalmology. 2007; 144(2):169-180.

5)      Fleiszig, SM.  The Pathogenesis of Contact Lens-Related Keratitis.  Optometry and Vision Science. 2006; 83(12): 866-873.

6)      Dart J., Epidemiology of MK – Have Silicone Hydrogels Had Any Impact? Paper presented at British Contact Lens Association Clinical Conference, June 2007  from The incidence of contact lens related microbial keratitis in Australia. Stapleton F, Keay L,  Edwards K,  Naduvilath T, Dart J, Brian G, Holden B in submission.

7)      Carnt N et. al.  Solution Toxicity in Soft Contact Lens Daily Wear Is Associated With Corneal Inflammation.  Optometry and Vision Science. 2007; 84(4): 309-315.

8)      www.aoa.org

9)      Stone RP.  The Importance of Compliance: Focusing on the Key Steps.  BCLA 2007.

10)  Stiegemeier M, Thomas T.  Seasonal Allergy Relief with Daily Disposable      Lenses.  Contact Lens Spectrum.  2001.

11)  Porazinski AD, Donshik PC.  Giant Papillary Conjunctivits in Frequent Replacement Contact Lens Wearers: A Retrospective Study.  CLAO J. 1999. 25(3): 130-132.

12)  Shovlin J, Bailey G.  Compliance and Contact Lenses.  Review of Cornea & Contact Lenses. March 2006.  2,3.

13)  www.acuvue.com

14)  www.cibavision.com

15)  http://www.bausch.com/en_US/default.aspx

16)  www.coopervision.com

17)  Young G, et. al.  Clincal Comparison of Omafilcon A with Four Control Materials.  CLAO J.  1997. 23(4): 249-58.   

18)  Ritson M.  Which Patients are More Profitable?  Contact Lens Spectrum. 2006. March

 

 

(p. 39) Comparing Two-Week Toric Contact Lenses, by Robert Davis, OD, FAAO, S. Barry Eiden, OD, FAAO, & Bruce Hankin, OD

 

  1. Morgan P et al, International CL Prescribing in 2006. CL Spectrum, January 2007
  2. Campbell R et al. Comparing Soft Toric Contact Lenses.  CL Spectrum June 2002

 

 

(p. 48) Pediatric and Teen CL Care: Clinical Pearls for Fitting Children, By Marjorie J. Rah, OD, PhD, & Jeffrey J. Walline, OD, PhD

 

1. Bennett ES et al. Effect of topical anesthetic use on initial patient satisfaction and overall success with rigid gas permeable contact lenses. Optom Vis Sci. 1998 Nov;75(11):800-5.

 

 

(p. 49) Treatment Plan: Finding Flap Striae After LASIK, By William L. Miller, OD, PhD, FAAO

 

1. Quesnel NM, Lovasik JV, Ferremi C, Boileau M, Ieraci C. Laser in situ

keratomileusis for myopia and the contrast sensitivity function. J

Cataract Refract Surg. 2004 Jun;30(6):1209-18

 

2. Araki-Sasaki K, Tsumura T, Kinoshita T, Shimamoto T, Yoshida M,

Kodaka R, Mano T. Corneal remodeling by hard contact lenses to manage

microstriae after laser in situ keratomileusis. J Cataract Refract Surg.

2002 Nov;28(11):2050-3.

 

3. Sekundo W, Dick HB, Meyer CH. Benefits and side effects of bandage

soft contact lens application after LASIK: a prospective randomized

study. Ophthalmology. 2005 Dec;112(12):2180-3. Epub 2005 Oct 12