Your veterinarian will try to localize the disease and will often refer you to a veterinary ophthalmologist. Unfortunately, there is no effective treatment for Blind Quiet Eye brought on by SARDS, progressive retinal atrophy, optic nerve atrophy, or optic nerve hypoplasia. However, cataracts, luxated lenses, and some forms of retinal detachment may be treated surgically.
In addition, dogs with retinal detachment should have their exercise severely restricted until the retina is firmly reattached. These patients should also be switched to a calorie-restricted diet to prevent obesity, which could occur due to reduced activity.
With assistance, blind pets can lead relatively normal and functional lives. However, dogs with progressive retinal atrophy or genetic cataracts should not be bred. Your veterinarian will recommend you with some basic safety concepts, such as examining for potential hazards in your home. He or she will also schedule regular follow-up exams to ensure that any ocular inflammation is controlled and to ensure, if possible, that your pet’s vision is maintained.
A professional skilled in the study of the eye
The layer of the eye that is charged with receiving and processing images
An in-depth examination of the properties of urine; used to determine the presence or absence of illness
Anything having to do with the eye or care of the eye
Something that is related to the whole body and not just one particular part or organ
A medical condition that results when the nerves become inflamed
The amount of pressure applied by the blood on the arteries.
A change in the way that tissue is constructed; a sore
A bundle of fibers that are used in the process of sending impulses through the body
The wasting away of certain tissues; a medical condition that occurs when tissues fail to grow.
Anything having to do with the eye