Ocular findings in 171 eyes of 161 patients at time of presentation Finding n (%) Keratic
precipitates 168 (98.
It is a chronic, low-grade, mainly anterior uveitis with varied degree of vitreous opacities, characteristic diffusely spread small to medium sized keratic
precipitates (KPs), diffuse iris atrophy with or without obvious heterochromia and lack of posterior synechiae.
The slit lamp examination was done whenever required particularly to examine transparency of cornea, aqueous flare, keratic
precipitates, extent of lenticular opacities and pigmentary dispersion over lens, to elicit papillary reaction/perception of light in doubtful cases.
As always, examination must begin at the front of the eye, ensuring there are no features of ocular inflammation, for example: conjunctival injection, keratic
precipitates, cells, posterior synechiae, iris transillumination defects or raised intraocular pressure.
On biomicroscopic examination, both eyes showed injected conjunctiva, corneal white ring infiltrates that matched the contours of corneal epithelial defects, white fluffy keratic
precipitates, and normal appearing iris and lens (Figure 5).
Sometimes anterior chamber flare and cells Anterior Watery discharge, marked ciliary injection, fixed, uveitis mid-dilated pupil, anterior chamber flare and cells, keratic
precipitates, posterior synechiae.
Slit-lamp examination revealed diffuse large mutton-fat keratic
precipitates (KPs) and a line which was parallel to the limbus in the peripheral corneal endothelium developed from KPs.
5) The most common ocular manifestation is uveitis, with the posterior form being more common than the anterior form, the latter of which normally appears as an iridocyclitis associated with classic, granulomatous, mutton-fat keratic
precipitates, hypopyon and posterior synechiae.