Preferences help
enabled [disable] Abstract
Number of results
2019 | 6 | 4 | 259-263
Article title

Zespół suchego oka a soczewki kontaktowe

Title variants
Dry eye disease and contact lenses
Languages of publication
Celem artykułu jest przegląd doniesień naukowych dotyczących możliwego wpływu soczewek kontaktowych na występowanie zespołu suchego oka, różnicowania zespołu suchego oka wywołanego soczewkami kontaktowymi i dyskomfortu w soczewkach kontaktowych oraz możliwości wykorzystania soczewek w terapii zespołu suchego oka.
The aim of the article is to review scientific reports on the possible impact of contact lenses on the occurrence of dry eye syndrome, differentiation of the dry eye syndrome caused by contact lenses from discomfort in contact lenses, and the possibility of using the lenses in the dry eye treatment.
Physical description
  • 1. Craig JP, Nelson JD, Azar DT et al. TFOS DEWS II Report Executive Summary, The Ocular Surface 2017.
  • 2. Stapleton F, Alves M, Bunya VY et al. TFOS DEWS II Epidemiology Report. Ocul Surf 2017; 15(3): 334-65.
  • 3. online:
  • 4. Wang J, Aquavella J, Palakuru J et al. Relationships between central tear film thickness and tear menisci of the upper and lower eyelids. Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci 2006; 47: 4349-55.
  • 5. Brennan NA, Contact lens-base correlates of soft lens wearing comfort. Optom Vis Sci 2009; 86. E-abstract 90957.
  • 6. Merchea M, Matthew J, Mack C. Assessing satisfaction with lotrafilcon B packaged with an EOBO wetting agent combined with EOBO-based lens care solutions. Poster presented at American Academy of Optometry annual meeting, 11-14 October 2017; Chicago, IL. Poster 143.
  • 7. Dane Alcon, 2017.
  • 8. Yokoi N, Yamada H, Mizukusa Y et al. Rheology of tear film lipid layer spread in normal and aqueous tear-deficient dry eyes. Investig Ophthalmol Vis Sci 2008; 49(12): 5319-24.
  • 9. Santodomingo-Rubido J, Wolffsohn JS, Gilmartin B. Changes in ocular physiology, tear film characteristics, and symptomatology with 18 months silicone hydrogel contact lens wear. Optom Vis Sci 2006; 83(2): 73-81.
  • 10. Kojima T, Ibrahim OM, Wakamatsu T et al. The impact of contact lens wear and visual display terminal work on ocular surface and tear functions in office workers. Am J Ophthalmol 2011; 152(6): 933-40, e2.
  • 11. Tomlinson A, Fagehi R, Manahilov V. Why do some contact lens wearers avoid contact lens dry eye symptoms? Poster presented at the 91st Annual Meeting of the American Academy of Optometry. Phoenix, AZ. 2012.
  • 12. Nichols JJ, Sinnott LT. Tear film, contact lens, and patient-related factors associated with contact lens-related dry eye. Investig Ophthalmol Vis Sci 2006; 47(4): 1319-28.
  • 13. Chen Q, Wang J, Shen M et al. Tear menisci and ocular discomfort during daily contact lens wear in symptomatic wearers. Investig Ophthalmol Vis Sci 2011; 52(5): 2175-80.
  • 14. Kojima T, Matsumoto Y, Ibrahim OM et al. Effect of controlled adverse chamber environment exposure on tear functions in silicon hydrogel and hydrogel soft contact lens wearers. Investig Ophthalmol Vis Sci 2011; 52(12): 8811-7.
  • 15. Papas E, Tilia D, McNally J, de la Jara PL. Ocular discomfort responses after short periods of contact lens wear. Optom Vis Sci 2015; 92(6): 665-70.
  • 16. Santodomingo-Rubido J, Barrado-Navascués E, Rubido-Crespo MJ. Ocular surface comfort during the day assessed by instant reporting in different types of contact and non-contact lens wearers. Eye Contact Lens 2010; 36(2): 96-100.
  • 17. Peterson RC, Wolffsohn JS, Nick J et al. Clinical performance of daily disposable soft contact lenses using sustained release technology. Cont Lens Anterior Eye 2006; 29(3): 127-34.
  • 18. Sindt CW, Longmuir RA. Contact lens strategies for the patient with dry eye. Ocul Surf 2007; 5(4): 294-307.
  • 19. Ahad MA, Anandan M, Tah V et al. Randomized Controlled Study of Ocular Lubrication Versus Bandage Contact Lens in the Primary Treatment of Recurrent Corneal Erosion Syndrome. Cornea 2013; 32(10): 1311-4.
  • 20. Wipperman JL, Dorsch JN. Evaluation and management of corneal abrasions. Am Fam Physician 2013; 87(2): 114-20.
  • 21. Siu GD, Young AL, Jhanji V. Alternatives to corneal transplantation for the management of bullous keratopathy. Curr Opin Ophthalmol 2014; 25(4): 347-52.
  • 22. Grentzelos MA, Plainis S, Astyrakakis NI et al. Efficacy of 2 types of silicone hydrogel bandage contact lenses after photorefractive keratectomy. J Cataract Refract Surg 2009; 35(12): 2103-8.
  • 23. Chen D, Lian Y, Li J et al. Monitor corneal epithelial healing under bandage contact lens using ultrahigh-resolution optical coherence tomography after pterygium surgery. Eye Contact Lens 2014; 40(3): 175-80.
  • 24. Daglioglu MC, Coskun M, Ilhan N et al. The effects of soft contact lens use on cornea and patient's recovery after autograft pterygium surgery. Cont Lens Anter Eye 2014; 37(3): 175-7.
  • 25. Mohammadpour M, Amouzegar A, Hashemi H et al. Comparison of Lotrafilcon B and Balafilcon A silicone hydrogel bandage contact lenses in reducing pain and discomfort after photorefractive keratectomy: A contralateral eye study. Cont Lens Anter Eye 2015; 38(3): 211-4.
  • 26. Russo PA, Bouchard CS, Galasso JM. Extended-wear silicone hydrogel soft contact lenses in the management of moderate to severe dry eye signs and symptoms secondary to graft-versus-host disease. Eye Contact Lens 2007; 33(3): 144-7.
  • 27. Goyal S, Hamrah P. Understanding Neuropathic Corneal PainGaps and Current Therapeutic Approaches. Semin Ophthalmol 2016; 31: 59-70.
  • 28. Galor A, Levitt RC, Felix ER et al. Neuropathic ocular pain: an important yet underevaluated feature of dry eye. Eye (Lond) 2015; 29(3): 301-12.
  • 29. Nichols KK, Redfern RL, Jacob JT et al. The TFOS International Workshop on Contact Lens Discomfort: Report of the Definition and Classification Subcommittee. Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci 2013; 54: TFOS14-9.
Document Type
Publication order reference
YADDA identifier
JavaScript is turned off in your web browser. Turn it on to take full advantage of this site, then refresh the page.