Contact Lens Spectrum

References

June 2020

Document #295

(p. 11) GP Insights – When Corneal GP Lenses Come First
By Roxanna T. Potter, OD

  1. Price MO, Calhoun , Kollman C, Price FW Jr., Lass JH. Descemet stripping endothelial keratoplasty: Ten-year endothelial cell loss compared with penetrating keratoplasty. Ophthalmology. 2016 Jul;123:1421-1427.
  2. Alipour F, Sleimanzade M, Latifi G, Aghaie SH, Kasiri M, Dehghani S. Effects of soft toric, rigid gas permeable and mini-scleral lenses on corneal microstructure using confocal microscopy. Eye Contact Lens. 2020 Mar;46;74-81.
  3. Michaud L, van der Worp E, Brazeau D, Warde R, Giasson CJ. Predicting estimates of oxygen transmissibility for scleral lenses. Cont Lens Anterior Eye. 2012 Dec;35:266-271.
  4. Vincent SJ, Alonso-Caneiro D, Collins MJ. Evidence on scleral contact lenses and intraocular pressure. Clin Exp Optom. 2017 Jan;100(1):87-88.

(p. 13) Dry Eye Dx and Tx – Fog Away!
By Katherine M. Mastrota

  1. Malik SS, Malik SS. A simple method to prevent spectacle lenses misting up on wearing a face mask. Ann R Coll Surg Engl. 2011 Mar;93:168.
  2. Jordan DJ, Pritchard-Jones R. Tying a surgical mask to prevent fogging. Ann R Coll Surg Engl. 2014 Mar;96:165.
  3. Yuko E. How to Wear a Face Mask Without Fogging Up Your Glasses. LifeHacker. 2020 Apr 8. Available at https://lifehacker.com/how-to-wear-a-face-mask-without-fogging-up-your-glasses-1842750271 . Accessed April 10, 2020.

(p. 15) Myopia Matters – Overcoming Obstacles in Myopia Management
By Brett O’Connor, OD

  1. Walline JJ, Greiner KL, McVey ME, Jones-Jordan LA. Multifocal contact lens myopia control. Optom Vis Sci. 2013 Nov;90:1207-1214.
  2. Wen D, et al. Efficacy and Acceptability of Orthokeratology for Slowing Myopic Progression in Children: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis. J Ophthalmol. 2015 Jun;2015:360806.
  3. Cooper J, Weibel K, Borukhov G. Use of Atropine to Slow the Progression of Myopia: A Literature Review and Guidelines for Clinical Use. Vis Dev Rehab. 2018 Mar;4:12-28.
  4. Chia A, Lu QS, Tan D. Five-Year Clinical Trial on Atropine for the Treatment of Myopia 2: Myopia Control with Atropine 0.01% Eyedrops. Ophthalmology. 2016 Feb;123:391-399.
  5. Yam JC, Jiang Y, Tang SM, et al. Low-Concentration Atropine for Myopia Progression (LAMP) Study: A Randomized, Double-Blinded, Placebo-Controlled Trial of 0.05%, 0.025%, and 0.01% Atropine Eye Drops in Myopia Control. Ophthalmology. 2019 Jan;126:113-124.

(p. 19) NO FEE-CE: Key Considerations for Contact Lens Practitioners During the Coronavirus Pandemic
By Lyndon Jones, PhD, BSc, FCOptom; Karen Walsh, BSc, MCOptom, PGDip; Mark D.P. Willcox, PhD, DSc; Philip morgan, PhD, MCOptom; & Jason J. Nichols, OD, MPH, PhD

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  33. Amin RM, Dean MT, Zaumetzer LE, Poiesz BJ. Virucidal efficacy of various lens cleaning and disinfecting solutions on HIV-I contaminated contact lenses. AIDS Res Hum Retroviruses. 1991 Apr;7:403-408.
  34. Lazzaro DR, Abulawi K, Hajee ME. In vitro cytotoxic effects of benzalkonium chloride on adenovirus. Eye Contact Lens. 2009 Nov;35:329-332.
  35. Kuc CJ, Lebow KA. Contact lens solutions and contact lens discomfort: examining the correlations between solution components, keratitis, and contact lens discomfort. Eye Contact Lens. 2018 Nov;44:355-366.
  36. Feldman J. How ditching contacts for glasses can protect you from the coronavirus. Huffington Post. 2020 Mar 23. Available at https://www.huffingtonpost.ca/entry/how-ditching-contacts-for-glasses-protect-coronavirus_l_5e78e283c5b6f5b7c5489e44 . Accessed March 24, 2020.
  37. Weiss S. Does wearing glasses help protect you against coronavirus? New York Post. 2020 Mar 10. Available at https://nypost.com/2020/03/10/does-wearing-glasses-help-protect-you-against-coronavirus . Accessed March 24, 2020.
  38. Anon. Experts do not recommend using contact lenses for coronavirus. 2020. Available at https://www.newsmaker.news/a/2020/03/experts-do-not-recommend-using-contact-lenses-for-coronavirus.html ; last accessed Mar. 24, 2020.
  39. World Health Organization: Rational use of personal protective equipment for coronavirus disease (COVID-19): interim guidance. 2020 Mar 19. Available at https://apps.who.int/iris/handle/10665/331498 . Accessed March 24, 2020.
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  42. Ikonen N, Savolainen-Kopra C, Enstone JE, et al. Deposition of respiratory virus pathogens on frequently touched surfaces at airports. BMC Infect Dis. 2018 Aug 29;18:437.
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  45. Kwok YL, Gralton J, McLaws ML. Face touching: a frequent habit that has implications for hand hygiene. Am J Infect Control. 2015 Feb;43:112-114.
  46. Zeri F, Naroo SA. Contact lens practice in the time of COVID-19. Cont Lens Anterior Eye. 2020 Mar 19. [Epub ahead of print]
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  48. General Optical Council. Joint statement and advice for eye care practitioners. 2020. Available at https://www.optical.org/en/news_publications/Publications/joint-statement-and-guidance-on-coronavirus-covid19.cfm . Accessed March 24, 2020.
  49. American Optometric Association. Contact lens wear during COVID-19. 2020. Available at https://www.aoa.org/contact-lens-wear-during-covid-19 . Accessed April 7, 2020.
  50. Chalmers RL, Keay L, Long B, Bergenske P, Giles T, Bullimore MA. Risk factors for contact lens complications in US clinical practices. Optom Vis Sci. 2010 Oct;87:725-735.
  51. Chalmers RL, Hickson-Curran SB, Keay L, Gleason WJ, Albright R. Rates of adverse events with hydrogel and silicone hydrogel daily disposable lenses in a large postmarket surveillance registry: the TEMPO Registry. Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 2015 Jan 8;56:654-663.
  52. Chalmers RL, Wagner H, Mitchell GL, et al. Age and other risk factors for corneal infiltrative and inflammatory events in young soft contact lens wearers from the Contact Lens Assessment in Youth (CLAY) study. Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 2011 Aug 24;52:6690-6696.
  53. Morgan PB, Efron N, Brennan NA, Hill EA, Raynor MK, Tullo AB. Risk factors for the development of corneal infiltrative events associated with contact lens wear. Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 2005 Sep;46:3136-3143.
  54. Radford CF, Minassian D, Dart JK, Stapleton F, Verma S. Risk factors for nonulcerative contact lens complications in an ophthalmic accident and emergency department: a case-control study. Ophthalmology. 2009 Mar;116:385-392.
  55. Stapleton F, Keay L, Edwards K, et al. The incidence of contact lens-related microbial keratitis in Australia. Ophthalmology. 2008 Oct;115:1655-1662.
  56. Cheng KH, Leung SL, Hoekman HW, et al. Incidence of contact-lens-associated microbial keratitis and its related morbidity. Lancet. 1999 Jul 17;354:181-185.
  57. Dart JK, Radford CF, Minassian D, Verma S, Stapleton F. Risk factors for microbial keratitis with contemporary contact lenses: a case-control study. Ophthalmology. 2008 Oct;115:1647-1654,1654.e1-e3.
  58. Schein OD, McNally JJ, Katz J, et al. The incidence of microbial keratitis among wearers of a 30-day silicone hydrogel extended-wear contact lens. Ophthalmology. 2005 Dec;112:2172-2179.
  59. Morgan PB, Efron N, Hill EA, Raynor MK, Whiting MA, Tullo AB. Incidence of keratitis of varying severity among contact lens wearers. Br J Ophthalmol. 2005 Apr;89:430-436.
  60. Steele KR, Szczotka-Flynn L. Epidemiology of contact lens-induced infiltrates: an updated review. Clin Exp Optom. 2017 Sep;100:473-481.
  61. Stapleton F, Edwards K, Keay L, et al. Risk factors for moderate and severe microbial keratitis in daily wear contact lens users. Ophthalmology. 2012 Aug;119:1516-1521.
  62. Arshad M, Carnt N, Tan J, Ekkeshis I, Stapleton F. Water exposure and the risk of contact lens-related disease. Cornea. 2019 Jun;38:791-797.
  63. Stapleton F, Naduvilath T, Keay L, et al. Risk factors and causative organisms in microbial keratitis in daily disposable contact lens wear. PLoS One. 2017 Aug 16;12:e0181343.
  64. Carnt N, Hoffman JM, Verma S, et al. Acanthamoeba keratitis: confirmation of the UK outbreak and a prospective case-control study identifying contributing risk factors. Br J Ophthalmol. 2018 Dec;102:1621-1628.
  65. Randag AC, van Rooij J, van Goor AT, et al. The rising incidence of Acanthamoeba keratitis: A 7-year nationwide survey and clinical assessment of risk factors and functional outcomes. PLoS One. 2019 Sep 6;14:e0222092.
  66. Walsh K, Lenz Y, Behrens R. Get the Support You Need. Contact Lens Spectrum. 2019 Sep;34:32-37.
  67. British Contact Lens Association. Contact Lens Wear and coronavirus (COVID-19) guidance. 2020 March 13. Available at https://bcla.org.uk/common/Uploaded%20files/Fact%20sheets/BCLA%20Covid%2019%20Statement%20ECP%20Final%2013%20March%202020.pdf . Accessed April 7, 2020.
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(p. 46) Pediatric and Teen CL Care – Empirical Fitting of Specialty Contact Lenses
By Melanie Frogozo, OD

  1. International Organization for Standardization. ISO 19979:2018(en) Ophthalmic optics – contact lenses – hygienic management of multipatient use trial contact lenses. 2018. Available for purchase at: https://www.iso.org/obp/ui/#iso:std:iso:19979:ed-1:v1:en . Accessed Feb. 16, 2020.
  2. The American Optometric Association’s (AOA) Contact Lens & Cornea Section and The American Academy of Optometry’s (AAO) Section on Cornea, Contact Lenses and Refractive Technologies. Guidelines for Handling of Multi-Patient Contact Lenses in the Clinical Setting. October 2019. In process for publication.

(p. 50) History of Contact Lenses – The Birth of the Corneal Lens Story Continues
By Patrick J. Caroline & Craig W. Norman

  1. Robert F. Heitz MD, PhD., The History of Contact Lenses Volume Two Keratoconus and the Use of Early Contact Lenses (1888-1920).G. Schmidt Van Iseghem Laan 18/27 B- 8400 Oostende Belgium 2005.
  2. Robert F. Heitz MD PhD., History of Contact Lenses, Contact Lenses, Grune & Stratton 1984.
  3. US Patent Application #642117 Division 7, Dennis C. England January 19th 1946, Invention: Ophthalmic Contact Lens, Patent Attorney: William S. McDowell Columbus, Ohio.