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Fig. 2.

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Fig. 2. (A) On the fourth day of follow-up, fundus photography showed subretinal hemorrhage (green arrowheads) and subhyaloid hemorrhage (yellow arrowheads) at the macula. (B) Optical coherence tomography (OCT) revealed hyperreflective material in the subretinal space (green arrowheads), which is indicative of subretinal hemorrhage, and hemorrhagic rupture into the subhyaloid space (yellow arrowheads). (C) Fluorescein angiography (FA) and indocyanine green angiography (ICGA) showed blocked fluorescence due to hemorrhage with no sign of retinal macroaneurysm or choroidal new vessels. (D) The patient received an intravitreal injection of 1.25 mg bevacizumab and a 0.2 mL pure C3F8 (octafluoropropane) gas injection. Left: initial fundus photography showed subretinal hemorrhage and subhyaloid hemorrhage. Center: 2 weeks after the procedure, displacement of submacular hemorrhage was noted. A C3F8 gas bubble was noted (blue arrowheads). Right: 1 month after the procedure, near complete regression of the subretinal hemorrhage and subhyaloid hemorrhage was observed. (E) Two months after the procedure, fundus photography showed no residual hemorrhage, but a yellowish dehemoglobinized scar change was present at the macula (white arrowheads). (F) OCT showed submacular scarring (white arrowheads). (G) FA/ICGA showed persistent delayed perfusion at the superotemporal branch retinal artery with no sign of retinal macroaneurysms, choroidal neovascularization, or new vessels. Perfusion of the watershed zone of the choriocapillaris was improved on ICGA.
J Retin 2022;7:54-8 https://doi.org/10.21561/jor.2022.7.1.54
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