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Fulcher, T.P., McNab, A.A. and Sullivan, T.J. (2002) Clinical Features and Management of Intraorbital Foreign Bodies. Ophthalmology, 109, 494-500.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/S0161-6420(01)00982-4

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Lower Lid Entropion Secondary to Missed Intraorbital Foreign Body in a Child

    AUTHORS: Othman Khairuddin, Abdul Rashid Suraida, Li Min Evelyn Tai, Hussein Adil, Ahmad Tajudin Liza-Sharmini, Ibrahim Mohtar

    KEYWORDS: Eye, Eye Injuries, Eye Foreign Bodies, Child, Entropion

    JOURNAL NAME: Open Journal of Ophthalmology, Vol.6 No.4, October 21, 2016

    ABSTRACT: Background: Intraorbital foreign bodies can result in various complications if not appropriately managed. Aim: To report a case of lower lid entropion secondary to a missed intraorbital foreign body. Case Presentation: A 7-year-old boy presented with inward turning of the left lower lid for three days prior to admission. A week before, the child was in the garden when part of the roof of their home suddenly broke off, with pieces of the debris falling near him. He complained of left eye irritation, but a visit to a general practitioner found no eye abnormalities. Three days after that, the mother sought an ophthalmology opinion as she noticed inversion of the left lower lid. On examination, visual acuity in both eyes was 6/6. There was left lower lid entropion, and a deeply embedded foreign body seen in the lower lid. No other eye abnormalities noted. Computed tomography scan of the orbits revealed a welldefined foreign object in the lower orbit, fracturing the antero-superior wall of the left maxillary sinus. The left eye foreign body was removed uneventfully via a transconjunctival approach. Conclusion: A thorough examination is mandatory in any case of ocular trauma especially in young children, who are usually unable to provide a clear history of the injury.