Evaluation of risk factors for development of secondary glaucoma in dogs: 156 Cases (1999-2004)

Devin A J Johnsen, David J Maggs, Philip H Kass

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

28 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objective - To determine the immediately antecedent cause of secondary glaucoma and the prevalence of secondary glaucoma with anterior uveitis or lens dislocation in dogs. Design - Retrospective case series. Animals - 156 dogs with secondary glaucoma. Procedures - Cause of glaucoma was determined from records. Breed, age, sex, and neuter status of all dogs with secondary glaucoma were compared with the general hospital population. The prevalence of secondary glaucoma in dogs with a primary diagnosis of lens dislocation or anterior uveitis during the same period was determined. Results - Secondary glaucoma was diagnosed in 156 of 2,257 (6.9%) dogs examined because of ophthalmic disease and was bilateral in 33 (21.2%) of those dogs. In 31 (94%) bilaterally affected dogs, the antecedent cause was the same in both eyes. Common causes of secondary glaucoma were nonsurgical anterior uveitis (44.9%), anterior uveitis associated with prior phacoemulsification (15.8%), and lens dislocation (15.2%). Parson Russell Terriers, Poodles, Boston Terriers, Cocker Spaniels, Rhodesian Ridgebacks, and Australian Cattle Dogs had diagnoses of secondary glaucoma more often than expected, compared with the reference population. Age, sex, neuter status, and laterality were not associated with secondary glaucoma. The prevalence of secondary glaucoma in dogs with lens dislocation or uveitis was 15% or 17%, respectively. Conclusions and Clinical Relevance - Glaucoma develops secondary to many intraocular diseases, particularly uveitis and lens dislocation. Diagnosis of these diseases should prompt frequent monitoring of intraocular pressure, regardless of signalment.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)1270-1274
Number of pages5
JournalJournal of the American Veterinary Medical Association
Volume229
Issue number8
DOIs
StatePublished - Oct 15 2006

Fingerprint

glaucoma
Glaucoma
risk factors
Dogs
Lens Subluxation
dogs
Anterior Uveitis
Lens
terriers
Uveitis
eye diseases
Cocker Spaniel
Poodle (dog breed)
Phacoemulsification
Eye Diseases
gender
disease diagnosis
Intraocular Pressure
General Hospitals
Population

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • veterinary(all)

Cite this

Evaluation of risk factors for development of secondary glaucoma in dogs : 156 Cases (1999-2004). / Johnsen, Devin A J; Maggs, David J; Kass, Philip H.

In: Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association, Vol. 229, No. 8, 15.10.2006, p. 1270-1274.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

@article{7b7cd4d9f72b4ba8a6d09ebbc7cbf176,
title = "Evaluation of risk factors for development of secondary glaucoma in dogs: 156 Cases (1999-2004)",
abstract = "Objective - To determine the immediately antecedent cause of secondary glaucoma and the prevalence of secondary glaucoma with anterior uveitis or lens dislocation in dogs. Design - Retrospective case series. Animals - 156 dogs with secondary glaucoma. Procedures - Cause of glaucoma was determined from records. Breed, age, sex, and neuter status of all dogs with secondary glaucoma were compared with the general hospital population. The prevalence of secondary glaucoma in dogs with a primary diagnosis of lens dislocation or anterior uveitis during the same period was determined. Results - Secondary glaucoma was diagnosed in 156 of 2,257 (6.9{\%}) dogs examined because of ophthalmic disease and was bilateral in 33 (21.2{\%}) of those dogs. In 31 (94{\%}) bilaterally affected dogs, the antecedent cause was the same in both eyes. Common causes of secondary glaucoma were nonsurgical anterior uveitis (44.9{\%}), anterior uveitis associated with prior phacoemulsification (15.8{\%}), and lens dislocation (15.2{\%}). Parson Russell Terriers, Poodles, Boston Terriers, Cocker Spaniels, Rhodesian Ridgebacks, and Australian Cattle Dogs had diagnoses of secondary glaucoma more often than expected, compared with the reference population. Age, sex, neuter status, and laterality were not associated with secondary glaucoma. The prevalence of secondary glaucoma in dogs with lens dislocation or uveitis was 15{\%} or 17{\%}, respectively. Conclusions and Clinical Relevance - Glaucoma develops secondary to many intraocular diseases, particularly uveitis and lens dislocation. Diagnosis of these diseases should prompt frequent monitoring of intraocular pressure, regardless of signalment.",
author = "Johnsen, {Devin A J} and Maggs, {David J} and Kass, {Philip H}",
year = "2006",
month = "10",
day = "15",
doi = "10.2460/javma.229.8.1270",
language = "English (US)",
volume = "229",
pages = "1270--1274",
journal = "Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association",
issn = "0003-1488",
publisher = "American Veterinary Medical Association",
number = "8",

}

TY - JOUR

T1 - Evaluation of risk factors for development of secondary glaucoma in dogs

T2 - 156 Cases (1999-2004)

AU - Johnsen, Devin A J

AU - Maggs, David J

AU - Kass, Philip H

PY - 2006/10/15

Y1 - 2006/10/15

N2 - Objective - To determine the immediately antecedent cause of secondary glaucoma and the prevalence of secondary glaucoma with anterior uveitis or lens dislocation in dogs. Design - Retrospective case series. Animals - 156 dogs with secondary glaucoma. Procedures - Cause of glaucoma was determined from records. Breed, age, sex, and neuter status of all dogs with secondary glaucoma were compared with the general hospital population. The prevalence of secondary glaucoma in dogs with a primary diagnosis of lens dislocation or anterior uveitis during the same period was determined. Results - Secondary glaucoma was diagnosed in 156 of 2,257 (6.9%) dogs examined because of ophthalmic disease and was bilateral in 33 (21.2%) of those dogs. In 31 (94%) bilaterally affected dogs, the antecedent cause was the same in both eyes. Common causes of secondary glaucoma were nonsurgical anterior uveitis (44.9%), anterior uveitis associated with prior phacoemulsification (15.8%), and lens dislocation (15.2%). Parson Russell Terriers, Poodles, Boston Terriers, Cocker Spaniels, Rhodesian Ridgebacks, and Australian Cattle Dogs had diagnoses of secondary glaucoma more often than expected, compared with the reference population. Age, sex, neuter status, and laterality were not associated with secondary glaucoma. The prevalence of secondary glaucoma in dogs with lens dislocation or uveitis was 15% or 17%, respectively. Conclusions and Clinical Relevance - Glaucoma develops secondary to many intraocular diseases, particularly uveitis and lens dislocation. Diagnosis of these diseases should prompt frequent monitoring of intraocular pressure, regardless of signalment.

AB - Objective - To determine the immediately antecedent cause of secondary glaucoma and the prevalence of secondary glaucoma with anterior uveitis or lens dislocation in dogs. Design - Retrospective case series. Animals - 156 dogs with secondary glaucoma. Procedures - Cause of glaucoma was determined from records. Breed, age, sex, and neuter status of all dogs with secondary glaucoma were compared with the general hospital population. The prevalence of secondary glaucoma in dogs with a primary diagnosis of lens dislocation or anterior uveitis during the same period was determined. Results - Secondary glaucoma was diagnosed in 156 of 2,257 (6.9%) dogs examined because of ophthalmic disease and was bilateral in 33 (21.2%) of those dogs. In 31 (94%) bilaterally affected dogs, the antecedent cause was the same in both eyes. Common causes of secondary glaucoma were nonsurgical anterior uveitis (44.9%), anterior uveitis associated with prior phacoemulsification (15.8%), and lens dislocation (15.2%). Parson Russell Terriers, Poodles, Boston Terriers, Cocker Spaniels, Rhodesian Ridgebacks, and Australian Cattle Dogs had diagnoses of secondary glaucoma more often than expected, compared with the reference population. Age, sex, neuter status, and laterality were not associated with secondary glaucoma. The prevalence of secondary glaucoma in dogs with lens dislocation or uveitis was 15% or 17%, respectively. Conclusions and Clinical Relevance - Glaucoma develops secondary to many intraocular diseases, particularly uveitis and lens dislocation. Diagnosis of these diseases should prompt frequent monitoring of intraocular pressure, regardless of signalment.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=33750019005&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=33750019005&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.2460/javma.229.8.1270

DO - 10.2460/javma.229.8.1270

M3 - Article

C2 - 17042730

AN - SCOPUS:33750019005

VL - 229

SP - 1270

EP - 1274

JO - Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

JF - Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

SN - 0003-1488

IS - 8

ER -