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Uveitis in Asia

Hospitals, clinics and medical centers in Asia performing Uveitis.

Bangkok Hospital Pattaya

This multi-specialty tertiary hospital offers various medical services as well as dental procedures to local and overseas patients. It serves over 100,000 international patients every year.

Availability:

Uveitis is available at Bangkok Hospital Pattaya

20 listed ophthalmologists:

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Bumrungrad Hospital

Bumrungrad International is an internationally accredited, multi-specialty hospital located in the heart of Bangkok, Thailand.

Availability:

Uveitis is available at Bumrungrad Hospital

38 listed ophthalmologists:

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Dr. Chaiyen Ratnavijarn

Oculoplastic & Reconstructive Surgery
General Ophthalmology

Dr. Ekachai Bharksuwana

Retina
Cataract
General Ophthalmology

Chaophya Hospital

The Chaophya Hospital is a JCI accredited, tertiary private hospital in Bangkok, Thailand, which has been in operation since 1991. It has an international department which offers a comprehensive range of supporting services to foreign patients.

Availability:

Uveitis is available at Chaophya Hospital

21 listed ophthalmologists:

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Dr. Yutthaphong Imsuwan

Pediatric Ophthalmology

Apollo Spectra Hospital Kailash Colony

A modern surgery center, opened in 2010, specializing in elective surgeries. Medical procedures carriedout at the center include general surgery, urology, pediatrics, orthopedics, oncology, plastic and cosmetic surgery, ophthalmology, pain management.

Availability:

Uveitis is available at Apollo Spectra Hospital Kailash Colony

Narayana Hrudayalaya Health City

A conglomeration of hospitals in one campus, including: the Sparsh Hospital for Orthopedics & Trauma, the Mazumdar Shaw Cancer Center, the Narayana Hrudayalaya Heart Hospital, the Narayana Nethralaya Eye Hospital, as well as a full fledged multi specialty hospital.

Availability:

Uveitis is available at Narayana Hrudayalaya Health City

10 listed ophthalmologists:

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Dr. Arati Rupauliha

Consultant Ophthalmologist

Dr. Dipangshu Basu Chaudhuri

Consultant Opthalmologist

KPJ Tawakkal Specialist Hospital

Part of the KPJ Healthcare Group, which owns 19 hospitals in Malaysia, the hospital has more than 50 resident physicians specializing in orthopedics, dermatology, hematology, neurology, pediatric surgery, radiology, physiotherapy, urology, ob-gyn, ENT and more.

Availability:

Uveitis is available at Tawakkal Hospital

3 listed ophthalmologists:

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Dr. Hamidah Budin

Ophthalmologist/Orbit and Oculoplastic Surgeon

Dr. Kamala Devi Lingam

Opthalmologist

Moolchand Medcity

Trust based hospital that treats around 7,000 international patients a year. India's first JCI and comprehensive NABH accredited hospital.

Availability:

Uveitis is available at Moolchand Medcity

4 listed ophthalmologists:

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Dr. Satish Mehta

Ophthalmology

Dr. Manoj Rai Mehta

Ophthalmology

BNH Hospital

A JCI accredited hospital with a 225 in-patient bed capacity which offers a wide range of medical services. Services for international patients include aesthetic procedures and cosmetic surgery.

Availability:

Uveitis is available at BNH Hospital

19 listed ophthalmologists:

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Assist. Prof. Chanida Kanchanalarp

Otolaryngology, Otoneurology

Dr. Juthathip Hiriotappa

Pediatric Ophthalmology and Strabismus

Apollo Spectra Hospital Koramangala

Part of the Nova Medical Centers group, the center offers over 700 different procedures, with a specialty in general surgery, gynecology, plastic and cosmetic surgery, orthopedics, radiology, pediatrics, urology, and ophthalmology.

Availability:

Uveitis is available at Apollo Spectra Hospital Koramangala

Rabin Medical Center

The second largest hospital in Israel, Rabin Medical Center is a tertiary care hospital that can handle the most complicated cases in all medical fields.

Availability:

Uveitis is available at Rabin Medical Center

6 listed ophthalmologists:

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Prof. D.Weinberger

Ophtalmology

Dr. N.Loya

Cornea

Ophthalmology centers in Asia (Page 1 of 2)

About Uveitis

This information is intended for general information only and should not be considered as medical advice on the part of Health-Tourism.com. Any decision on medical treatments, after-care or recovery should be done solely upon proper consultation and advice of a qualified physician.


Uveitis

Uveitis is actually an inner swelling of the eye. The illness involves the middle layers of the eye, also known as the uvea or uveal tract. The uvea consists of the choroid (a thin membrane having many blood vessels), the iris (colored section of the eye), and the ciliary body (the section of the eye, which joins these together).

The uvea is essential because its many arteries and veins carry blood to the areas of the eye, which are crucial for vision.


What Are the Symptoms of Uveitis?
  • Eye irritation and redness
  • Blurred vision
  • Eye ache
  • Increased sensitivity to light
  • Floating spots before the eyes
  • Uveitis might grow quickly, and it's vital that you see your eye doctor for a thorough eye examination if you develop these symptoms, particularly if an aching, red eye doesn't clear up fast.
  • If neglected, uveitis might permanently damage your vision.

What Can Cause Uveitis?

Uveitis has numerous possible causes, which include infection with a virus. Other possible causes are an injury to the eye, parasite, fungi, inflammatory illnesses affecting other body parts, or bacteria.

There are four kinds of uveitis:

  • Iritis is regarded as the well-known type of uveitis. It affects the iris and is usually linked to autoimmune disorders like sarcoidosis or rheumatoid arthritis. Iritis might develop unexpectedly and might last weeks, despite treatment. Rare cases are chronic and need close, long-term monitoring.
  • Cyclitis is a swelling of the middle part of the eye and might affect the muscle, which focuses the lens. This as well might develop unexpectedly and last several months.
  • Retinitis affects the back of the eye. It might quickly progress, which makes it hard to treat. Retinitis might be caused by viruses like herpes or shingles and bacterial infections like toxoplasmosis or syphilis.
  • Choroiditis is a swelling of the layer underneath the retina. It might as well occur due to an infection like tuberculosis.

Choroiditis and retinitis may each occur due to an autoimmune illness like lupus or rheumatoid arthritis. In many cases, the reason behind uveitis isn't known. Stress is oftentimes suspected since the swelling is caused by the body's immune system.


How Is Uveitis Diagnosed?

Uveitis may permanently damage your vision and even result in blindness. So, if you have any uveitis symptoms, it is vital that you should see an eye specialist known as an ophthalmologist immediately.

The ophthalmologist will carry out a thorough test of your eyes. He or she might request lab tests, which include X-rays or blood work since the list of potential causes may be long.

Uveitis might have an underlying factor elsewhere in your body, and the ophthalmologist might want to consult your regular doctor or another specialist to assess your overall health.

How Is Uveitis Treated?

Since uveitis is serious, treatment must start immediately. For uveitis not triggered by an infection, your eye specialist might prescribe pills or eye drops having steroids to decrease inflammation and drugs to ease the pain. Drops which dilate your pupil might be provided to stop adhesions of your pupil and eye spasms. Antibiotics are used in people who have infectious uveitis. Dark glasses can help with light sensitivity.

Complications of uveitis consist of vision loss, abnormal growth of blood vessels in the eye, which interfere with eyesight, glaucoma, fluid within the retina, and cataracts. Early prognosis and treatment by an eye specialist are crucial.


When to look for medical advice?

Call your GP immediately if you have continual eye ache or you see an uncommon change in your eyesight, especially if you have had previous problems of uveitis. The faster uveitis is addressed; the more successful treatment is likely to be.

Your GP might refer you to an ophthalmologist, who is a specialist in eye problems. An ophthalmologist will check your eye more thoroughly with light (a slit-lamp) and microscope, and might recommend additional exams if uveitis is diagnosed.

This might involve blood tests, scans of your eye and X-rays.

Learn more about Uveitis

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