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    Orbital metastatic tumour as initial manifestation of asymptomatic gastric adenocarcinoma.
    Ann Acad Med Singapore 2006 Oct;35(10):719-22
    Singapore National Eye Centre. Singapore.
    Introduction: Metastatic orbital tumour from gastric cancer is rare. Patients with metastatic disease may present initially to the ophthalmologist with symptoms from metastases instead of from the primary cancer.

    Clinical Picture: We report a case, with clinicopathological correlation, of metastatic gastric adenocarcinoma presenting first in the orbit with diplopia. Read More
    Management of diplopia secondary to neurosurgical injury of the orbital roof.
    Klin Monbl Augenheilkd 2008 May;225(5):507-9
    Jules Gonin Eye Hospital, Lausanne, Switzerland.
    Background: Diplopia related to neurosurgical procedures is often consecutive to oculomotor nerve lesions. We hereby report an oculomotor dysfunction secondary to an orbital roof effraction and its treatment.

    History And Signs: Following surgery for a left anterior communicating artery aneurysm, a 45-year-old woman reported vertical diplopia associated with a left orbital hematoma. Read More
    Idiopathic orbital hemorrhage related to the inferior rectus muscle: a rare cause for acute-onset diplopia and unilateral proptosis.
    Ophthalmology 2005 Oct;112(10):1838-43
    Orbital, Plastic and Lacrimal Clinic, Royal Victorian Eye and Ear Hospital, Melbourne, Australia.
    Purpose: To report 6 patients with spontaneous orbital hemorrhage in relation to the inferior rectus muscle.

    Design: Retrospective observational case series.

    Participants: Six patients with acute onset orbital pain, diplopia, and proptosis referred to the orbital clinic at the Royal Victorian Eye and Ear Hospital, January 1995 through December 2004. Read More
    [Orbital metastasis in malignant melanoma].
    J Fr Ophtalmol 2001 Mar;24(3):286-90
    Fondation ophtalmologique A. de Rothschild, 25-29, rue Manin, 75019 Paris, France.
    We report the case of a 60-year-old man presenting bilateral progressive proptosis with diplopia, weight loss, tachycardia, nervosity, and stomach pain. These signs seemed at first to favor a diagnosis of Graves'ophthalmopathy. Thyroid tests were negative and the initial orbital CT scan was considered normal. Read More