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The APOSTEL 2.0 Recommendations for Reporting Quantitative Optical Coherence Tomography Studies

Aytulun, Aykut; Cruz-Herranz, Andrés; Aktas, Orhan; Balcer, Laura J; Balk, Lisanne; Barboni, Piero; Blanco, Augusto Azuara; Calabresi, Peter A; Costello, Fiona; Sanchez-Dalmau, Bernardo; DeBuc, Delia Cabrera; Feltgen, Nicolas; Finger, Robert P; Frederiksen, Jette Lautrup; Frohman, Elliot; Frohman, Teresa; Garway-Heath, David; Gabilondo, Iñigo; Graves, Jennifer S; Green, Ari J; Hartung, Hans-Peter; Havla, Joachim; Holz, Frank G; Imitola, Jaime; Kenney, Rachel; Klistorner, Alexander; Knier, Benjamin; Korn, Thomas; Kolbe, Scott; Krämer, Julia; Lagrèze, Wolf A; Leocani, Letizia; Maier, Oliver; Martínez-Lapiscina, Elena H; Meuth, Sven; Outteryck, Olivier; Paul, Friedemann; Petzold, Axel; Pihl-Jensen, Gorm; Preiningerova, Jana Lizrova; Rebolleda, Gema; Ringelstein, Marius; Saidha, Shiv; Schippling, Sven; Schuman, Joel S; Sergott, Robert C; Toosy, Ahmed; Villoslada, Pablo; Wolf, Sebastian; Yeh, E Ann; Yu-Wai-Man, Patrick; Zimmermann, Hanna G; Brandt, Alexander U; Albrecht, Philipp
OBJECTIVE:To update the consensus recommendations for reporting of quantitative optical coherence tomography (OCT) study results, thus revising the previously published Advised Protocol for OCT Study Terminology and Elements (APOSTEL) recommendations. METHODS:To identify studies reporting quantitative OCT results, we performed a PubMed search for the terms "quantitative" and "optical coherence tomography" from 2015 to 2017. Corresponding authors of the identified publications were invited to provide feedback on the initial APOSTEL recommendations via online surveys following the principle of a modified Delphi method. The results were evaluated and discussed by a panel of experts, and changes to the initial recommendations were proposed. A final survey was recirculated among the corresponding authors to obtain a majority vote on the proposed changes. RESULTS:One hundred sixteen authors participated in the surveys, resulting in 15 suggestions, of which 12 were finally accepted and incorporated into an updated 9-point-checklist. We harmonized the nomenclature of the outer retinal layers, added the exact area of measurement to the description of volume scans; we suggested reporting device-specific features. We advised to address potential bias in manual segmentation or manual correction of segmentation errors. References to specific reporting guidelines and room light conditions were removed. The participants' consensus with the recommendations increased from 80% for the previous APOSTEL version to greater than 90%. CONCLUSIONS:The modified Delphi method resulted in an expert-led guideline (evidence class III, GRADE criteria) concerning study protocol, acquisition device, acquisition settings, scanning protocol, fundoscopic imaging, post-acquisition data selection, post-acquisition analysis, nomenclature and abbreviations, and statistical approach. It will still be essential to update these recommendations to new research and practices regularly.
PMID: 33910937
ISSN: 1526-632x
CID: 4872212

Citicoline Modulates Glaucomatous Neurodegeneration Through Intraocular Pressure-Independent Control

van der Merwe, Yolandi; Murphy, Matthew C; Sims, Jeffrey R; Faiq, Muneeb A; Yang, Xiao-Ling; Ho, Leon C; Conner, Ian P; Yu, Yu; Leung, Christopher K; Wollstein, Gadi; Schuman, Joel S; Chan, Kevin C
Glaucoma is a neurodegenerative disease that causes progressive, irreversible vision loss. Currently, intraocular pressure (IOP) is the only modifiable risk factor for glaucoma. However, glaucomatous degeneration may continue despite adequate IOP control. Therefore, there exists a need for treatment that protects the visual system, independent of IOP. This study sought, first, to longitudinally examine the neurobehavioral effects of different magnitudes and durations of IOP elevation using multi-parametric magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), optokinetics and histology; and, second, to evaluate the effects of oral citicoline treatment as a neurotherapeutic in experimental glaucoma. Eighty-two adult Long Evans rats were divided into six groups: acute (mild or severe) IOP elevation, chronic (citicoline-treated or untreated) IOP elevation, and sham (acute or chronic) controls. We found that increasing magnitudes and durations of IOP elevation differentially altered structural and functional brain connectivity and visuomotor behavior, as indicated by decreases in fractional anisotropy in diffusion tensor MRI, magnetization transfer ratios in magnetization transfer MRI, T1-weighted MRI enhancement of anterograde manganese transport, resting-state functional connectivity, visual acuity, and neurofilament and myelin staining along the visual pathway. Furthermore, 3 weeks of oral citicoline treatment in the setting of chronic IOP elevation significantly reduced visual brain integrity loss and visual acuity decline without altering IOP. Such effects sustained after treatment was discontinued for another 3 weeks. These results not only illuminate the close interplay between eye, brain, and behavior in glaucomatous neurodegeneration, but also support a role for citicoline in protecting neural tissues and visual function in glaucoma beyond IOP control.
PMID: 33846961
ISSN: 1878-7479
CID: 4847842

Dueling deep Q-network for unsupervised inter-frame eye movement correction in optical coherence tomography volumes

Chapter by: George, Yasmeen; Sedai, Suman; Antony, Bhavna J.; Ishikawa, Hiroshi; Wollstein, Gadi; Schuman, Joel S.; Garnavi, Rahil
in: Proceedings - International Symposium on Biomedical Imaging by
[S.l.] : IEEE Computer Society, 2021
pp. 1595-1599
ISBN: 9781665412469
CID: 4921952

Longitudinal changes in the macula and optic nerve in familial dysautonomia

Kfir, Jonathan; Wu, Mengfei; Liu, Mengling; Raju, Leela; Schuman, Joel S; Ishikawa, Hiroshi; Vanegas, Isabel M; Mendoza-Santiesteban, Carlos E; Palma, Jose-Alberto; Norcliffe-Kaufmann, Lucy; Morgenstein, Barr; Kaufmann, Horacio; Wollstein, Gadi
OBJECTIVE:Familial Dysautonomia (FD) disease, lacks a useful biomarker for clinical monitoring. In this longitudinal study we characterized the structural changes in the macula, peripapillary and the optic nerve head (ONH) regions in subjects with FD. METHODS:Data was consecutively collected from subjects attending the FD clinic between 2012 and 2019. All subjects were imaged with spectral-domain Optical Coherence Tomography (OCT). Global and sectoral measurements of mean retinal nerve fiber layer (RNFL) and macular ganglion cell and inner plexiform layer (GCIPL) thickness, and ONH parameters of rim area, average cup-to-disc (C:D) ratio, and cup volume were used for the analysis. The best fit models (linear, quadratic and broken stick linear model) were used to describe the longitudinal change in each of the parameters. RESULTS:91 subjects (149 eyes) with FD of ages 5-56 years were included in the analysis. The rate of change for average RNFL and average GCIPL thicknesses were significant before reaching a plateau at the age of 26.2 for RNFL and 24.8 for GCIPL (- 0.861 µm/year (95% CI - 1.026, - 0.693) and - 0.553 µm/year (95% CI - 0.645, - 0.461), respectively). Significant linear rate of progression was noted for all ONH parameters, except for a subset of subjects (24%), with no cupping that did not show progression in any of the ONH parameters. CONCLUSIONS:The rapidly declining RNFL and GCIPL can explain the progressive visual impairment previously reported in these subjects. Among all structural parameters, ONH parameters might be most suitable for longitudinal follow-up, in eyes with a measurable cup.
PMID: 33180192
ISSN: 1432-1459
CID: 4663032

Correction to: Longitudinal changes in the macula and optic nerve in familial dysautonomia

Kfir, Jonathan; Wu, Mengfei; Liu, Mengling; Raju, Leela; Schuman, Joel S; Ishikawa, Hiroshi; Vanegas, M Isabel; Mendoza-Santiesteban, Carlos E; Palma, Jose-Alberto; Norcliffe-Kaufmann, Lucy; Morgenstein, Barr; Kaufmann, Horacio; Wollstein, Gadi
PMID: 33388930
ISSN: 1432-1459
CID: 4738402

A summary of eye-related visits to a tertiary emergency department

Rai, Ravneet S; Mehta, Nitish; Larochelle, Ryan; Rathi, Siddarth; Schuman, Joel S
Timely ophthalmologic consultation is important to ensure patients receive high quality ophthalmologic care in the Emergency Department (ED). Tele-ophthalmology may prove useful in safely and efficiently managing ED eye-related complaints. Prior to implementing such a solution, current consultation patterns must be understood. We aimed to assess case-mix acuity and consultation workflow patterns in the ophthalmology consult service at a tertiary emergency department in New York City. The medical records of patients with eye-related complaints who presented to the ED between January 1, 2015 and December 31, 2015 were reviewed. Visits were retrospectively assigned acuities and the ophthalmologic subspecialty involved in the case was recorded. The number of ophthalmologic consultations ordered and consultant response times were analyzed. Patients who were transferred to the ED for eye-related complaints were included. The ED received 1090 eye-related complaints in this period. 60% were retrospectively assigned low acuity, 27% were assigned medium acuity, and 13% were assigned high acuity. Ophthalmology was consulted on 19% of low, 18% of medium, and 48% of high acuity cases. 44% of complaints involved the anterior segment and 30% involved oculoplastics. 2/3 of transfer patients initially assigned high acuity were downgraded to low acuity upon examination. On average, the consult note was created and signed within 109 and 153 min, respectively, after consult order. ED consults are heavily weighted towards pathology of low-to-medium acuity affecting the anterior segment and ocular adnexa. Currently available tele-ophthalmology technology can potentially address a large volume of eye-related visits.
PMCID:7884403
PMID: 33589688
ISSN: 2045-2322
CID: 4806582

Determining the Location of the Fovea Centralis Via En-Face SLO and Cross-Sectional OCT Imaging in Patients Without Retinal Pathology

Nair, Archana A; Liebenthal, Rebecca; Sood, Shefali; Hom, Grant L; Ohlhausen, Marc E; Conti, Thais F; Valentim, Carolina C S; Ishikawa, Hiroshi; Wollstein, Gadi; Schuman, Joel S; Singh, Rishi P; Modi, Yasha S
Purpose/UNASSIGNED:The purpose was to establish the position of the fovea centralis to the optic nerve via en-face, near-infrared spectral domain optical coherence tomography (NIR-OCT) in healthy patients. This may shed light on physiological variability and be used for studying subtle cases of foveal ectopia in macular pathology and after retinal detachment. Methods/UNASSIGNED:SD-OCT data of 890 healthy eyes were retrospectively analyzed. Exclusion criteria included axial myopia causing tilting of the optic disc, peripapillary atrophy >1/3 the width of the disc, macular images excluding greater than half of the optic disc, and patients unable to maintain vertical head positioning. Two independent reviewers measured the horizontal and vertical distance from the fovea to the optic disc center and optic disc diameter via cross-sectional and en-face scanning laser ophthalmoloscopy OCT imaging. Results/UNASSIGNED:890 eyes were included in the study. The right and left eyes differed in the horizontal distance from the fovea to the disc center (4359 vs. 4248 µm, P < 0.001) and vertical distance from the fovea to the disc center (464 µm vs. 647, P < 0.001). This corresponded to a smaller angle between the right and left eyes (6.07° vs. 8.67°, P < 0.001). Older age was associated with a larger horizontal (P = 0.008) and vertical distance (0.025). These differences persisted after correcting for axial length in the 487 patients with axial-length data. Conclusions/UNASSIGNED:This study compares the position of the fovea centralis among individuals without macular pathology on a micron level basis. The significant variability between right and left eyes indicates that contralateral eye evaluation cannot be reliably used. Rather, true foveal ectopia requires assessments of preoperative and postoperative NIR-OCT scans. This finding is relevant to retinal detachment cases and evaluation of subtle foveal ectopia. Translational Relevance/UNASSIGNED:This finding is relevant to retinal detachment cases and evaluation of subtle foveal ectopia.
PMCID:7900853
PMID: 34003910
ISSN: 2164-2591
CID: 4875882

ASSESSING THE ABILITY OF PREOPERATIVE QUANTITATIVE SPECTRAL-DOMAIN OPTICAL COHERENCE TOMOGRAPHY CHARACTERISTICS TO PREDICT VISUAL OUTCOME IN IDIOPATHIC MACULAR HOLE SURGERY

Mehta, Nitish; Lavinsky, Fabio; Larochelle, Ryan; Rebhun, Carl; Mehta, Nihaal B; Yanovsky, Rebecca L; Cohen, Michael N; Lee, Gregory D; Dedania, Vaidehi; Ishikawa, Hiroshi; Wollstein, Gadi; Schuman, Joel S; Waheed, Nadia; Modi, Yasha
PURPOSE/OBJECTIVE:To determine which spectral domain optical coherence tomography biomarkers of idiopathic macular hole (MH) correlate with the postoperative best-corrected visual acuity (BCVA) in anatomically closed MH. METHODS:Retrospective analysis of spectral domain optical coherence tomography scans of 44 patients presenting with MH followed for a mean of 17 months. Widths of MH aperture, base, and ellipsoid zone disruption were calculated from presenting foveal spectral domain optical coherence tomography B-scans. Macular hole base area and ellipsoid zone disruption area were calculated through the custom in-house software. RESULTS:Poorer postoperative BCVA correlated with increased preoperative choroidal hypertransmission (r = 0.503, P = 0.0005), minimum diameter (r = 0.491, P = 0.0007), and base diameter (r = 0.319, P = 0.0348), but not with preoperative ellipsoid zone width (r = 0.199, P = 0.2001). Applying en-face analysis, the BCVA correlated weakly with preoperative ellipsoid zone loss area (r = 0.380, P = 0.013), but not with preoperative MH base area (r = 0.253, P = 0.1058). CONCLUSION/CONCLUSIONS:Increased MH minimum diameter, base diameter, base area, and choroidal hypertransmission are correlated with a poorer postoperative BCVA. Ellipsoid zone loss measurements were not consistently correlated with a BCVA. Choroidal hypertransmission width may be an easy-to-visualize predictive imaging biomarker in MH surgery.
PMID: 32251240
ISSN: 1539-2864
CID: 4378752

Retinal blood flow reduction in normal-tension glaucoma with single-hemifield damage by Doppler optical coherence tomography

Yoshioka, Takafumi; Song, Youngseok; Kawai, Motofumi; Tani, Tomofumi; Takahashi, Kengo; Ishiko, Satoshi; Lavinsky, Fabio; Wollstein, Gadi; Ishikawa, Hiroshi; Schuman, Joel S; Yoshida, Akitoshi
AIMS/OBJECTIVE:To evaluate the associations between retinal blood flow (RBF) and optical coherence tomography (OCT) structural measurements in normal-tension glaucoma (NTG) eyes with single-hemifield visual field (VF) damage by the Doppler OCT. METHODS:The Doppler OCT was used to measure temporal artery (TA) RBF and temporal vein (TV) RBF. Retinal nerve fibre layer thickness (RNFLT) was measured by spectral-domain OCT. RESULTS:Forty-three consecutive eyes of 43 patients with NTG with VF defect confined to a single hemifield and 24 eyes of 24 age-matched healthy subjects were studied. TA and TV RBF and RNFLT were reduced in the damaged hemisphere compared with the normal hemisphere (mean (SD), 3.61 (1.68) vs 5.86 (2.59) µL/min, p<0.001; 5.61 (2.51) vs 6.94 (2.83) µL/min, p=0.010; 69.0 (19.7) vs 99.7 (22.8) µm, p<0.001). Those values in the normal hemisphere of NTG eyes also decreased compared with the healthy hemisphere of the healthy eyes (8.40 (3.36) µL/min, p<0.001; 9.28 (4.47) µL/min, p<0.002; 122.8 (20.2) µm, p<0.001). Multivariate model showed that normal and damaged hemispheres and RNFLT were associated with RBF reduction. In addition, the RBF in the normal hemisphere was lower than that in the healthy hemisphere even after adjusting for RNFLT. CONCLUSION/CONCLUSIONS:In NTG eyes with single-hemifield damage, the RBF was significantly reduced in the damaged hemisphere compared with the normal one. The RBF decreased in the normal and damaged hemispheres of NTG eyes compared with the healthy hemisphere independent from RNFLT.
PMID: 32217540
ISSN: 1468-2079
CID: 4358672

Estimating Global Visual Field Indices in Glaucoma by Combining Macula and Optic Disc OCT Scans Using 3-Dimensional Convolutional Neural Networks

Yu, Hsin-Hao; Maetschke, Stefan R; Antony, Bhavna J; Ishikawa, Hiroshi; Wollstein, Gadi; Schuman, Joel S; Garnavi, Rahil
PURPOSE/OBJECTIVE:To evaluate the accuracy at which visual field global indices could be estimated from OCT scans of the retina using deep neural networks and to quantify the contributions to the estimates by the macula (MAC) and the optic nerve head (ONH). DESIGN/METHODS:Observational cohort study. PARTICIPANTS/METHODS:A total of 10 370 eyes from 109 healthy patients, 697 glaucoma suspects, and 872 patients with glaucoma over multiple visits (median = 3). METHODS:Three-dimensional convolutional neural networks were trained to estimate global visual field indices derived from automated Humphrey perimetry (SITA 24-2) tests (Zeiss, Dublin, CA), using OCT scans centered on MAC, ONH, or both (MAC + ONH) as inputs. MAIN OUTCOME MEASURES/METHODS:Spearman's rank correlation coefficients, Pearson's correlation coefficient, and absolute errors calculated for 2 indices: visual field index (VFI) and mean deviation (MD). RESULTS:The MAC + ONH achieved 0.76 Spearman's correlation coefficient and 0.87 Pearson's correlation for VFI and MD. Median absolute error was 2.7 for VFI and 1.57 decibels (dB) for MD. Separate MAC or ONH estimates were significantly less correlated and less accurate. Accuracy was dependent on the OCT signal strength and the stage of glaucoma severity. CONCLUSIONS:The accuracy of global visual field indices estimate is improved by integrating information from MAC and ONH in advanced glaucoma, suggesting that structural changes of the 2 regions have different time courses in the disease severity spectrum.
PMID: 32826205
ISSN: 2589-4196
CID: 4578232