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Paolo Rama – One of the best experts on this subject based on the ideXlab platform.

  • In vivo confocal microscopy in goldenhar syndrome: a case report.
    BMC Ophthalmology, 2013
    Co-Authors: Giacinto Triolo, Giulio Ferrari, Claudio Doglioni, Paolo Rama
    Abstract:

    Background Goldenhar Syndrome is characterized by malformations of multiple anatomical districts. Between these, bulbar dermoids are common and represent a significant clinical problem as they can affect both ocular function and Aesthetic Comfort. Histologic characterization of dermoids has been extensively performed; however, no reports exist describing in vivo confocal microscopy (IVCM) of these lesions. We aimed to (i) describe the in vivo confocal morphology of limbal dermoids in Goldenhar syndrome and (ii) compare these findings with standard light microscopy.

  • In vivo confocal microscopy in goldenhar syndrome: a case report
    BMC Ophthalmology, 2013
    Co-Authors: Giacinto Triolo, Giulio Ferrari, Claudio Doglioni, Paolo Rama
    Abstract:

    Background Goldenhar Syndrome is characterized by malformations of multiple anatomical districts. Between these, bulbar dermoids are common and represent a significant clinical problem as they can affect both ocular function and Aesthetic Comfort. Histologic characterization of dermoids has been extensively performed; however, no reports exist describing in vivo confocal microscopy (IVCM) of these lesions. We aimed to (i) describe the in vivo confocal morphology of limbal dermoids in Goldenhar syndrome and (ii) compare these findings with standard light microscopy. Case presentation A 15-year-old Caucasian female affected by Goldenhar Syndrome showed a left, infero-temporal, limbal neoformation, with extension to the left orbital region. Prior to surgical removal, IVCM was performed with the Heidelberg Retina Tomograph II, Cornea Module, using the “section” modality. The IVCM sections showed structures resembling corneal epithelium and vascular structures. Surgical removal of the lesion was decided as it caused poor eyelid closure. After surgical removal, sectioning and standard optical microscopy were performed. The comparison between IVCM imaging and standard microscopy sections were highly correlated in the detection of the pilar and vascular structures. Conclusions This study showed that IVCM may be a useful technique to study limbal dermoids, given its ability to detect typical microscopic features and its comparability to optical microscopy, which is the current standard.

Giacinto Triolo – One of the best experts on this subject based on the ideXlab platform.

  • In vivo confocal microscopy in goldenhar syndrome: a case report.
    BMC Ophthalmology, 2013
    Co-Authors: Giacinto Triolo, Giulio Ferrari, Claudio Doglioni, Paolo Rama
    Abstract:

    Background Goldenhar Syndrome is characterized by malformations of multiple anatomical districts. Between these, bulbar dermoids are common and represent a significant clinical problem as they can affect both ocular function and Aesthetic Comfort. Histologic characterization of dermoids has been extensively performed; however, no reports exist describing in vivo confocal microscopy (IVCM) of these lesions. We aimed to (i) describe the in vivo confocal morphology of limbal dermoids in Goldenhar syndrome and (ii) compare these findings with standard light microscopy.

  • In vivo confocal microscopy in goldenhar syndrome: a case report
    BMC Ophthalmology, 2013
    Co-Authors: Giacinto Triolo, Giulio Ferrari, Claudio Doglioni, Paolo Rama
    Abstract:

    Background Goldenhar Syndrome is characterized by malformations of multiple anatomical districts. Between these, bulbar dermoids are common and represent a significant clinical problem as they can affect both ocular function and Aesthetic Comfort. Histologic characterization of dermoids has been extensively performed; however, no reports exist describing in vivo confocal microscopy (IVCM) of these lesions. We aimed to (i) describe the in vivo confocal morphology of limbal dermoids in Goldenhar syndrome and (ii) compare these findings with standard light microscopy. Case presentation A 15-year-old Caucasian female affected by Goldenhar Syndrome showed a left, infero-temporal, limbal neoformation, with extension to the left orbital region. Prior to surgical removal, IVCM was performed with the Heidelberg Retina Tomograph II, Cornea Module, using the “section” modality. The IVCM sections showed structures resembling corneal epithelium and vascular structures. Surgical removal of the lesion was decided as it caused poor eyelid closure. After surgical removal, sectioning and standard optical microscopy were performed. The comparison between IVCM imaging and standard microscopy sections were highly correlated in the detection of the pilar and vascular structures. Conclusions This study showed that IVCM may be a useful technique to study limbal dermoids, given its ability to detect typical microscopic features and its comparability to optical microscopy, which is the current standard.

Claudio Doglioni – One of the best experts on this subject based on the ideXlab platform.

  • In vivo confocal microscopy in goldenhar syndrome: a case report.
    BMC Ophthalmology, 2013
    Co-Authors: Giacinto Triolo, Giulio Ferrari, Claudio Doglioni, Paolo Rama
    Abstract:

    Background Goldenhar Syndrome is characterized by malformations of multiple anatomical districts. Between these, bulbar dermoids are common and represent a significant clinical problem as they can affect both ocular function and Aesthetic Comfort. Histologic characterization of dermoids has been extensively performed; however, no reports exist describing in vivo confocal microscopy (IVCM) of these lesions. We aimed to (i) describe the in vivo confocal morphology of limbal dermoids in Goldenhar syndrome and (ii) compare these findings with standard light microscopy.

  • In vivo confocal microscopy in goldenhar syndrome: a case report
    BMC Ophthalmology, 2013
    Co-Authors: Giacinto Triolo, Giulio Ferrari, Claudio Doglioni, Paolo Rama
    Abstract:

    Background Goldenhar Syndrome is characterized by malformations of multiple anatomical districts. Between these, bulbar dermoids are common and represent a significant clinical problem as they can affect both ocular function and Aesthetic Comfort. Histologic characterization of dermoids has been extensively performed; however, no reports exist describing in vivo confocal microscopy (IVCM) of these lesions. We aimed to (i) describe the in vivo confocal morphology of limbal dermoids in Goldenhar syndrome and (ii) compare these findings with standard light microscopy. Case presentation A 15-year-old Caucasian female affected by Goldenhar Syndrome showed a left, infero-temporal, limbal neoformation, with extension to the left orbital region. Prior to surgical removal, IVCM was performed with the Heidelberg Retina Tomograph II, Cornea Module, using the “section” modality. The IVCM sections showed structures resembling corneal epithelium and vascular structures. Surgical removal of the lesion was decided as it caused poor eyelid closure. After surgical removal, sectioning and standard optical microscopy were performed. The comparison between IVCM imaging and standard microscopy sections were highly correlated in the detection of the pilar and vascular structures. Conclusions This study showed that IVCM may be a useful technique to study limbal dermoids, given its ability to detect typical microscopic features and its comparability to optical microscopy, which is the current standard.

Giulio Ferrari – One of the best experts on this subject based on the ideXlab platform.

  • In vivo confocal microscopy in goldenhar syndrome: a case report.
    BMC Ophthalmology, 2013
    Co-Authors: Giacinto Triolo, Giulio Ferrari, Claudio Doglioni, Paolo Rama
    Abstract:

    Background Goldenhar Syndrome is characterized by malformations of multiple anatomical districts. Between these, bulbar dermoids are common and represent a significant clinical problem as they can affect both ocular function and Aesthetic Comfort. Histologic characterization of dermoids has been extensively performed; however, no reports exist describing in vivo confocal microscopy (IVCM) of these lesions. We aimed to (i) describe the in vivo confocal morphology of limbal dermoids in Goldenhar syndrome and (ii) compare these findings with standard light microscopy.

  • In vivo confocal microscopy in goldenhar syndrome: a case report
    BMC Ophthalmology, 2013
    Co-Authors: Giacinto Triolo, Giulio Ferrari, Claudio Doglioni, Paolo Rama
    Abstract:

    Background Goldenhar Syndrome is characterized by malformations of multiple anatomical districts. Between these, bulbar dermoids are common and represent a significant clinical problem as they can affect both ocular function and Aesthetic Comfort. Histologic characterization of dermoids has been extensively performed; however, no reports exist describing in vivo confocal microscopy (IVCM) of these lesions. We aimed to (i) describe the in vivo confocal morphology of limbal dermoids in Goldenhar syndrome and (ii) compare these findings with standard light microscopy. Case presentation A 15-year-old Caucasian female affected by Goldenhar Syndrome showed a left, infero-temporal, limbal neoformation, with extension to the left orbital region. Prior to surgical removal, IVCM was performed with the Heidelberg Retina Tomograph II, Cornea Module, using the “section” modality. The IVCM sections showed structures resembling corneal epithelium and vascular structures. Surgical removal of the lesion was decided as it caused poor eyelid closure. After surgical removal, sectioning and standard optical microscopy were performed. The comparison between IVCM imaging and standard microscopy sections were highly correlated in the detection of the pilar and vascular structures. Conclusions This study showed that IVCM may be a useful technique to study limbal dermoids, given its ability to detect typical microscopic features and its comparability to optical microscopy, which is the current standard.

Matthew R. Auer – One of the best experts on this subject based on the ideXlab platform.

  • Environmental Aesthetics in the Age of Climate Change
    Sustainability, 2019
    Co-Authors: Matthew R. Auer
    Abstract:

    As climate change alters the environment, people’s associations with and appreciations of the environment change too. Environmental Aesthetics, an area of knowledge informed by philosophy and ethics, offers an important vantage point on human wellbeing in the age of climate change. Contributors to the literature have attempted to imagine how changing environmental conditions might change Aesthetic encounters with nature. Some have contemplated the prospect of Aesthetic enjoyment becoming tainted by knowledge of the societal forces and human folly that have damaged nature. One strain of argument rests on the view that Aesthetic value in nature is an inherent property of the natural entity itself, and thus independent of moral considerations and other interests, which are viewed as external. The irrelevance of moral consideration to estimations of Aesthetic value is the crux of the “autonomist” understanding of environmental Aesthetics. From this perspective, condemnation of peoples’ enjoyment of climate-altered nature is beside the point, since moral concerns have no bearing on the intrinsic, Aesthetic qualities of the observed entity. This paper argues that the autonomist perspective is challenged in a world of increasingly pervasive and negative encounters with climate-altered nature. Expectations for more frequent, widespread, and severe impacts from climate change suggest a rethinking of salient questions bearing on Aesthetic experience. This article raises the prospect of pleasurable Aesthetic experiences becoming increasingly rare in a climate-changed world and the prospect of moral pressures becoming more immediate and personal. Also challenged is the thesis that people will ably adjust to climate change and thereby secure Aesthetic Comfort.