Chandler and Grant's Glaucoma, Sixth Edition

$249.95
Author(s):
Malik Kahook, MD; Joel S. Schuman, MD
ISBN 10:
1630914657
ISBN 13:
9781630914653
Pages:
800
Cover:
Hardback
Publication Date:
2021
Item Number:
64653
Product Dimensions:
8.50 x 11.00 x 1.25 inches

Book Description

Chandler and Grant’s Glaucoma—one of the field’s seminal texts on the medical practice and surgical management of glaucoma, now in its Sixth Edition—includes the latest updates in an area that is currently experiencing a surge of innovation. 

Edited by Drs. Malik Y. Kahook and Joel S. Schuman and with writings from the late Dr. David L. Epstein and more than 80 contributors, Chandler and Grant’s Glaucoma, Sixth Edition brings together the experience of world-class glaucoma experts who belong to a long line of surgeons trained using the teachings of the original authors of this classic work.

Each chapter has been meticulously edited and updated from the previous edition, while maintaining the well-established historical teachings of Drs. Paul A. Chandler and W. Morton Grant. New chapters on medical therapy as well as thorough updates on novel and minimally invasive approaches for the surgical management of glaucoma have been added.

New topics and features in the Sixth Edition include:
  • Advances in imaging of the optic nerve and retina
  • Rho-associated protein kinase inhibitors
  • Glaucoma and cerebrospinal fluid pressure
  • The FDA’s role in the development of new diagnostic and surgical devices for patients with glaucoma 
Chandler and Grant’s Glaucoma has been the most relevant and invaluable reference on glaucoma for generations of ophthalmologists. This updated Sixth Edition builds on the teachings of previous editions, making the Sixth Edition as relevant in the 21st century as when the first lectures were presented by Drs. Chandler and Grant more than 55 years ago.
 

More Information

Contents

Dedication
About the Editors
Contributing Authors
In Memoriam
A Look Back to the Preface to the Fifth Edition
Preface to the Sixth Edition
Introduction

Section I    The Basics

Chapter 1    Introduction

Chapter 2    Anatomy
Peripapillary Atrophy

Chapter 3    Practical Aqueous Humor Dynamics
An Interesting Question
Testing of New Glaucoma Drugs

Chapter 4    The Patient’s History: Symptoms of Glaucoma
Steroid-Induced Elevation of Intraocular Pressure

Chapter 5    Examination of the Eye
The Rule of 5%

Chapter 6    Tonometry and Tonography

Chapter 7    The Angle of the Anterior Chamber
Gonioscopy During Operation

Chapter 8    Examination of the Optic Nerve
Clinical Assessment of the Nerve Fiber Layer

Chapter 9    Imaging the Optic Nerve Head, Peripapillary, and Macula Regions in Glaucoma

Chapter 10    Imaging Devices for Angle Assessment

Chapter 11    Visual Fields and Their Relationship to the Optic Nerve

Section II    Medications Used in Glaucoma Therapy

Chapter 12    Adrenergic Agents: Blockers and Agonists
Evaluating Clinical Trials
Timolol and Albino Rabbits
Laboratory Glaucoma Models
Statistical and Clinical Significance
Mechanisms of Epinephrine-Induced Cystoid Macular Edema

Chapter 13    The Miotics
Acetylcholinesterase
Drug Therapy Compliance
Limited Duration of Activity of Phospholine Iodide

Chapter 14    Carbonic Anhydrase Inhibitors: Systemic Use

Chapter 15    Topical Carbonic Anhydrase Inhibitors

Chapter 16    Prostaglandin Analogs
Prostaglandin Analogs and Sustained-Release Drug Delivery Platforms

Chapter 17    Rho-Associated Protein Kinase Inhibitors and Primary Open-Angle Glaucoma
The Discovery of ROCK Inhibitors as a Treatment for POAG

Chapter 18    Management of Highly Elevated Intraocular Pressure

Section III    Common Open-Angle Glaucomas

Chapter 19    Primary Open-Angle Glaucoma
Primary Open-Angle Glaucoma and Myopia
Common Mistakes in Glaucoma Management
Trabecular Glaucoma Versus Optic Nerve Glaucoma
Tonography

Chapter 20    Normal-Tension Glaucoma
Normal-Tension Glaucoma and the General Ophthalmologist
Ocular Effects of Calcium-Channel Blockers: Past Promise

Chapter 21    Pseudoexfoliation Syndrome and Open-Angle Glaucoma
Tonography in Pseudoexfoliation

Chapter 22    Pigment Dispersion and Pigmentary Glaucoma
Tonography

Section IV    Angle-Closure Glaucomas

Chapter 23    Principles of Primary Angle-Closure Glaucoma
Iris Retraction Syndrome
Pseudo-Unilateral Angle Closure

Chapter 24    Acute Angle-Closure Glaucoma: Diagnosis and Treatment
Anterior Chamber Deepening With Mechanical Breaking of Peripheral Anterior Synechiae With an Iris Spatula (Goniosynechialysis)

Chapter 25    Subacute (and Chronic) Angle-Closure Glaucoma

Chapter 26    Angle-Closure Glaucoma: Evaluation and Treatment After Iridotomy

Chapter 27    Plateau Iris

Chapter 28    The Use of Special Tests in Narrow-Angled Eyes
Goniolens Characteristics

Section V    Secondary Angle-Closure Glaucomas

Chapter 29    Principles of Secondary Angle-Closure Glaucomas

Chapter 30    The Malignant Glaucoma Syndromes
The History of Mydriatic-Cycloplegic Therapy
The Chandler Operation (1965)

Chapter 31    Nanophthalmos: Diagnosis and Treatment

Chapter 32    Neovascular Glaucoma

Chapter 33    Iridocorneal Endothelial Syndrome

Chapter 34    Glaucoma After Vitreoretinal Procedures
Intraocular Gas and Altitude

Chapter 35    Angle-Closure Glaucoma Due to Multiple Cysts of the Iris and Ciliary Body

Chapter 36    Angle-Closure Glaucoma Secondary to Occlusion of the Central Retinal Vein

Chapter 37    Angle-Closure Glaucoma Secondary to Acute Myopia
Acute Bilateral Transitory Myopia Associated With Open-Angle Glaucoma

Chapter 38    Glaucoma After Penetrating Keratoplasty

Section VI    Combined Mechanisms

Chapter 39    Combined Open-Angle and Angle-Closure Glaucoma

Chapter 40    Glaucoma in the Pseudophakic and Aphakic Eye
Glaucoma Surgery in Pseudophakia and Aphakia: A Historical Perspective

Chapter 41    Characteristically Unilateral Glaucomas: Differential Diagnosis

Chapter 42    Glaucoma Secondary to Intraocular Tumors

Section VII    Secondary Open-Angle Glaucomas

Chapter 43    Glaucoma Due to Intraocular Inflammation

Chapter 44    Glaucoma Due to Trauma
Secondary Glaucoma in Black Patients: The Importance of Sickling: 
Iris Retraction Syndrome

Chapter 45    Corticosteroid Glaucoma

Chapter 46    Hemolytic or Ghost-Cell Glaucoma

Chapter 47    Glaucoma Associated With Extraocular Venous Congestion (Increased Episcleral Venous Pressure)
Aqueous Humor Dynamics

Chapter 48    Lens-Induced Glaucoma
Understanding Lens-Induced Glaucomas
Completely Dislocated Hypermature Cataract and Glaucoma

Chapter 49    Amyloidosis and Open-Angle Glaucoma

Chapter 50    Glaucoma in the Phakomatoses

Chapter 51    Juvenile Open-Angle Glaucoma

Section VIII    Laser Methods in Glaucoma

Chapter 52    Glaucoma Laser Surgery

Chapter 53    Laser Trabeculoplasty

Chapter 54    Laser Trabeculoplasty: How Does It Work?
How I Do Laser Trabeculopasty

Chapter 55    Post-Laser Elevation of Intraocular Pressure

Chapter 56    Laser Peripheral Iridotomy
The Choice of Iridotomy Lens
Technique of Laser Iridotomy
One Technique for Laser Peripheral Iridotomy
Which Laser Should I Use?

Chapter 57    Cyclodestruction

Chapter 58    Laser Peripheral Iridoplasty
Practical Considerations for Argon Laser Peripheral Iridoplasty
Personal Technique

Section IX    Glaucoma Surgery

Chapter 59    What to Say to Patients With Glaucoma Prior to Filtration Surgery

Chapter 60    Filtering Surgery in the Management of Glaucoma
Antiproliferative Therapy for Filtration Surgery
Externalized Releasable Sutures in Filtering Surgery
How to Handle Mitomycin C

Chapter 61    Postoperative Management Following Filtration Surgery
Performing a Choroidal Tap
Treatment of Hypotonous Maculopathy

Chapter 62    The Management of Coexisting Cataract and Advanced Glaucoma
The Management of Coexisting Cataract and Mild to Moderate Glaucoma
Chapter 63    Aqueous Shunting Procedures

Chapter 64    Cyclodialysis
Mystery Diagnosis

Chapter 65    Surgical Peripheral Iridectomy

Chapter 66    Schlemm’s Canal Surgery for Glaucoma Management
Goniotomy for Treatment of Glaucoma in Adults

Chapter 67    Suprachoroidal Approach to Glaucoma Surgery

Chapter 68    Treatment of Occludable Angles and Angle Closure With Cataract Extraction

Section X    Diagnosis and Treatment of Glaucoma in Children

Chapter 69    Pediatric Glaucoma

Chapter 70    Unusual Pediatric Glaucomas

Section XI    Special Considerations

Chapter 71    The Role of the Cornea in Managing Glaucoma

Chapter 72    Twenty-Four–Hour Intraocular Pressure Monitoring in Glaucoma

Chapter 73    The Role of Ocular Perfusion Pressure in the Pathogenesis of Glaucoma
Topical Medications and Ocular Perfusion Pressure

Chapter 74    Glaucoma and Cerebrospinal Fluid Pressure

Chapter 75    Neuroprotection in Glaucoma

Chapter 76    Adherence to Glaucoma Medical Therapy
What Do We Actually Do to Ensure Adherence?

Chapter 77    The FDA’s Role in the Regulation of New Diagnostic and Surgical Devices

Financial Disclosures
Index

About the Editors

Malik Y. Kahook, MD is Professor of Ophthalmology and The Slater Family Endowed Chair in Ophthalmology at the University of Colorado School of Medicine. He is Vice Chair of Translational Research and serves as chief of the glaucoma service and co-director of the glaucoma fellowship at the UCHealth Sue Anschutz-Rodgers Eye Center. 

Dr. Kahook has authored more than 400 peer-reviewed manuscripts, abstracts, and book chapters and is editor of Essentials of Glaucoma Surgery; MIGS: Advances in Glaucoma Surgery; and the seminal textbook of glaucoma Chandler and Grant’s Glaucoma. He is Editor-in-Chief of the open access wiki-based glaucoma educational platform Kahook’s Essentials of Glaucoma Therapy (www.KEOGT.com). Dr. Kahook has received funding from the National Eye Institute, Foundations and Industry over the past 14 years. He was awarded an American Glaucoma Society Clinician-Scientist Fellowship Award in 2007 as well as the American Glaucoma Society Compliance Grant in 2006 and was named New Inventor of the Year for the University of Colorado in 2009 and Inventor of the Year for 2010. He received the American Glaucoma Society Innovator Award (2020), the American Academy of Ophthalmology Achievement Award in 2011, the American Academy of Ophthalmology Senior Achievement Award in 2017, the American Academy of Ophthalmology Secretariat Award (2014), the Ludwig Von Sallmann Clinician-Scientist Award (ARVO) in 2013 and was ranked second on the 40 under 40 Ophthalmology Power List (2015). Dr. Kahook has served on several editorial boards including the American Journal of Ophthalmology and International Glaucoma Review. He is an active volunteer with Orbis and has been a consultant to the US Food and Drug Administration’s Ophthalmic Device Division since 2008.

Dr. Kahook has been active in both basic and clinical research. He and his colleagues were among the first to report the use of anti–vascular endothelial growth factor (VEGF) agents for treating neovascular glaucoma, as well as the first to report the use of these agents to modulate blebs after filtration surgery. Dr. Kahook and colleagues explored the effects of anti-VEGF agents on the trabecular meshwork and published a series of papers that explored the potential for intraocular pressure spikes from contaminants in compounded anti-VEGF syringes. His work exploring silicone microbubbles in repackaged bevacizumab shed light on several compounding pharmacy practices, including shipping techniques and freeze thaw cycles that resulted in recommendations to decrease the chance of these potentially harmful contaminants from reaching the patient. Dr. Kahook is widely published in areas ranging from the effects of medication preservatives on the ocular surface to novel imaging techniques with femtosecond lasers, as well as 24-hour intraocular pressure fluctuations and exploration of adherence to medical therapy. His first report with Dr. Robert Noecker on the use of fibrin glue for glaucoma drainage device surgery has been adopted by surgeons globally. 

Dr. Kahook’s translational research accomplishments have focused on multiple unmet needs, including advanced cataract surgery devices and implants, novel glaucoma therapies, and advanced imaging techniques. He has filed for more than 120 patents with more than 40 patents granted to date. Several of Dr. Kahook’s patents have been licensed by companies including Johnson & Johnson Vision, New World Medical, ShapeTech, Alcon, ClarVista Medical, and SpyGlass Ophthalmics for development and commercialization. 
Six of his devices are currently in human trials or commercialized for clinical use. ClarVista Medical, acquired by Alcon in 2017, developed an advanced intraocular lens technology platform invented by Dr. Kahook. He is also inventor of the Kahook Dual Blade, which is marketed globally by New World Medical. Dr. Kahook is also inventor of the VERUS Capsulorhexis Device, commercialized by MileHigh Ophthalmics, and the ShapeTech shape memory polymer intraocular lens material, which is licensed by Johnson & Johnson Vision. His inventions have raised more than $100 million for development and commercialization since 2008 and have been used to treat more than 100 thousand patients globally since 2012. 

After graduating from Northeastern Ohio Universities College of Medicine, Dr. Kahook completed his residency training at the University of Colorado, Rocky Mountain Lions Eye Institute in Denver, Colorado, where he was named Chief Resident. He then went on to complete a fellowship in glaucoma with Joel S. Schuman and Robert J. Noecker at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.

Joel S. Schuman, MD, FACS is the Elaine Langone Professor and Vice Chair for Research in the Department of Ophthalmology and Professor of Neuroscience & Physiology at NYU Langone Health, NYU Grossman School of Medicine. He is Professor of Biomedical Engineering and Electrical & Computer Engineering at NYU Tandon School of Engineering and Professor of Neural Science in the Center for Neural Science at NYU College of Arts & Sciences. He chaired the ophthalmology department at NYU Langone Health, NYU Grossman School of Medicine (2016-2020). Prior to arriving at NYU in 2016, he was the Eye and Ear Foundation Professor and Chairman of Ophthalmology (2003-2016), the Eye and Ear Institute, University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine, and Director of the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center (UPMC) Eye Center, Professor of Bioengineering at the Swanson School of Engineering, University of Pittsburgh, and Founder of the Louis J. Fox Center for Vision Restoration of UPMC and the University of Pittsburgh. He was a member of the McGowan Institute for Regenerative Medicine and the Center for the Neural Basis of Cognition, Carnegie Mellon University, and University of Pittsburgh. Dr. Schuman is a native of Roslyn, New York; he graduated from Columbia University (AB, 1980) and Mt. Sinai School of Medicine (MD, 1984). Following his internship at New York’s Beth Israel Medical Center (1985), he completed residency training at Medical College of Virginia (1988) and glaucoma fellowship at Massachusetts Eye and Ear Infirmary (clinical 1989; research 1990), where he was a Heed Fellow. After just over a year on the Harvard faculty, he moved to New England Medical Center, Tufts University, to co-found the New England Eye Center in 1991, where he was Residency Director (1991-1999) and Glaucoma and Cataract Service Chief (1991-2003). In 1998 he became Professor of Ophthalmology, and Vice Chair in 2001.

Dr. Schuman and his colleagues were first to identify a molecular marker for human glaucoma, published in Nature Medicine in 2001. Continuously funded by the National Eye Institute as a principal investigator since 1995, he is an inventor of optical coherence tomography, used worldwide for ocular diagnostics. Dr. Schuman has published more than 400 peer-reviewed scientific journal articles, has authored or edited 8 books, and has contributed more than 80 book chapters. Dr. Schuman is a founding member of the Association for Research in Vision and Ophthalmology (ARVO) Multidisciplinary Ophthalmic Imaging cross-sectional group, served on the program committee from its founding, and chaired the MOI program committee 2007-2013. He is also a founder and co-chair of ARVO Imaging (formerly ARVO/isie, the International Society for Imaging in the Eye, inaugurated 2002). Dr. Schuman was co-chair of the International Glaucoma Symposium 1998-2007, the world’s largest meeting devoted to glaucoma, which merged with the World Glaucoma Congress in 2007, for which he was Program co-chair 2007-2011. He chaired the Hawaiian Eye meeting glaucoma section 1993-2019.
In 2002 he received the Alcon Research Institute Award and the Lewis Rudin Glaucoma Prize, in 2003 the Senior Achievement Award from the American Academy of Ophthalmology, in 2004 he was elected into the American Society for Clinical Investigation, in 2006 he received the ARVO Translational Research Award, and in 2012 the Carnegie Science Center Award, as well as sharing the Champalimaud Award (a 1 million Euro cash prize). He was elected to the American Ophthalmological Society in 2008. In 2011 Dr. Schuman was the Clinician-Scientist Lecturer of the American Glaucoma Society. In 2012 he received the Carnegie Science Center’s Award in Life Sciences. In 2013 he gave the Robert N. Shaffer Lecture at the American Academy of Ophthalmology Annual Meeting, and received the Academy’s Lifetime Achievement Award. In 2014 he became a Gold Fellow of ARVO and he received a Special Recognition Award from the American Academy of Ophthalmology in 2015. He was elected to the American Association of Physicians and also received the Fight for Sight Physician/Scientist Award in 2016. In 2017 he received the Leslie Dana Gold Medal. In 2018 Dr. Schuman was the American Glaucoma Society Lecturer and received the Fight for Sight Alumni Achievement Award. In 2019 he was given the BrightFocus Scientific Impact Award. He is named in Who’s Who in America, Who’s Who in Medical Sciences Education, America’s Top Doctors, and Best Doctors in America.