Two-year outcomes of intrastromal corneal ring segments for the correction of myopia

David J. Schanzlin, Richard L. Abbott, Penny A. Asbell, Kerry K. Assil, Terry E. Burris, Daniel S. Durrie, Bradley D. Fouraker, Richard L. Lindstrom, James E. McDonald, Steven M. Verity, George O. Waring

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

57 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objective: To evaluate the safety and efficacy of Intrastromal Corneal Ring Segments (ICRS) for the correction of myopia. Design: Nonrandomized, comparative trial. Participants: Patients enrolled in the United States Food and Drug Administration phase II and phase III clinical trials of the ICRS had best spectacle-corrected visual acuity (BSCVA) of 20/20 or better, myopia of -1.00 to -3.50 diopters (D), and a cylindrical correction of 1.00 D or less as measured by manifest refraction. Intervention: Surgical correction of myopia with an ICRS. Main Outcome Measures: Efficacy was assessed by predictability of refractive outcome (deviation from predicted cycloplegic refraction spherical equivalent), stability of refractive effect, and postoperative uncorrected visual acuity. Safety was assessed by adverse events, maintenance or loss of preoperative BSCVA, and induced manifest refraction cylinder. Results: Four hundred fifty-two patients were enrolled at 11 investigational sites in both studies. Of the 454 surgical attempts, 449 received an ICRS in one eye (0.25, 0.30, and 0.35 mm in 148, 151, and 150 eyes, respectively). First surgeries were attempted in 452 patients. An ICRS was successfully implanted in 447 initial eyes, and 5 surgeries were discontinued. Of the five discontinued surgeries, three patients subsequently exited from the study, and two patients went on to have the ICRS implanted in the second eye, bringing the total number of successful implants to 449 patient eyes. Month 24 postoperative follow-up was completed on 358 patients (80%). At month 24, 328 of 354 eyes (93%) were within ±1.00 D of predicted refractive outcome. Refraction changed by 1 D or less in 97% of eyes (421/435) between 3 and 6 months after implantation and in 99% (343/348) between months 18 and 24. Before surgery, 87% of eyes (390/448) saw worse than 20/40 uncorrected; 24 months after surgery, 55% of eyes (196/358) saw 20/16 or better, 76% (271/358) saw 20/20 or better, and 97% (346/358) saw 20/40 or better. Although two eyes (2/358; 0.5%) lost two or more lines of BSCVA at 24 months; visual acuity in both was 20/20 or better. Intraoperative complications included anterior corneal surface perforation (three eyes) and anterior chamber perforations (two eyes, one during an attempted exchange procedure); all healed spontaneously without suturing and without loss of BSCVA. The ICRS was repositioned in five eyes to increase correction. Postoperative complications in one eye each were infectious keratitis, shallow segment placement, and loss of two lines of BSCVA at two or more consecutive examinations (subsequently regained). Conclusions: The ICRS safely, predictably, and effectively reduced or eliminated myopia of -1.00 to -3.50 D. The refractive effect was stable over time.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)1688-1694
Number of pages7
JournalOphthalmology
Volume108
Issue number9
DOIs
StatePublished - Sep 12 2001

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Myopia
Visual Acuity
Corneal Perforation
Mydriatics
Safety
Phase III Clinical Trials
Keratitis
Intraoperative Complications
Anterior Chamber
United States Food and Drug Administration

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Ophthalmology

Cite this

Schanzlin, D. J., Abbott, R. L., Asbell, P. A., Assil, K. K., Burris, T. E., Durrie, D. S., ... Waring, G. O. (2001). Two-year outcomes of intrastromal corneal ring segments for the correction of myopia. Ophthalmology, 108(9), 1688-1694. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0161-6420(01)00692-3

Two-year outcomes of intrastromal corneal ring segments for the correction of myopia. / Schanzlin, David J.; Abbott, Richard L.; Asbell, Penny A.; Assil, Kerry K.; Burris, Terry E.; Durrie, Daniel S.; Fouraker, Bradley D.; Lindstrom, Richard L.; McDonald, James E.; Verity, Steven M.; Waring, George O.

In: Ophthalmology, Vol. 108, No. 9, 12.09.2001, p. 1688-1694.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Schanzlin, DJ, Abbott, RL, Asbell, PA, Assil, KK, Burris, TE, Durrie, DS, Fouraker, BD, Lindstrom, RL, McDonald, JE, Verity, SM & Waring, GO 2001, 'Two-year outcomes of intrastromal corneal ring segments for the correction of myopia', Ophthalmology, vol. 108, no. 9, pp. 1688-1694. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0161-6420(01)00692-3
Schanzlin, David J. ; Abbott, Richard L. ; Asbell, Penny A. ; Assil, Kerry K. ; Burris, Terry E. ; Durrie, Daniel S. ; Fouraker, Bradley D. ; Lindstrom, Richard L. ; McDonald, James E. ; Verity, Steven M. ; Waring, George O. / Two-year outcomes of intrastromal corneal ring segments for the correction of myopia. In: Ophthalmology. 2001 ; Vol. 108, No. 9. pp. 1688-1694.
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TY - JOUR

T1 - Two-year outcomes of intrastromal corneal ring segments for the correction of myopia

AU - Schanzlin, David J.

AU - Abbott, Richard L.

AU - Asbell, Penny A.

AU - Assil, Kerry K.

AU - Burris, Terry E.

AU - Durrie, Daniel S.

AU - Fouraker, Bradley D.

AU - Lindstrom, Richard L.

AU - McDonald, James E.

AU - Verity, Steven M.

AU - Waring, George O.

PY - 2001/9/12

Y1 - 2001/9/12

N2 - Objective: To evaluate the safety and efficacy of Intrastromal Corneal Ring Segments (ICRS) for the correction of myopia. Design: Nonrandomized, comparative trial. Participants: Patients enrolled in the United States Food and Drug Administration phase II and phase III clinical trials of the ICRS had best spectacle-corrected visual acuity (BSCVA) of 20/20 or better, myopia of -1.00 to -3.50 diopters (D), and a cylindrical correction of 1.00 D or less as measured by manifest refraction. Intervention: Surgical correction of myopia with an ICRS. Main Outcome Measures: Efficacy was assessed by predictability of refractive outcome (deviation from predicted cycloplegic refraction spherical equivalent), stability of refractive effect, and postoperative uncorrected visual acuity. Safety was assessed by adverse events, maintenance or loss of preoperative BSCVA, and induced manifest refraction cylinder. Results: Four hundred fifty-two patients were enrolled at 11 investigational sites in both studies. Of the 454 surgical attempts, 449 received an ICRS in one eye (0.25, 0.30, and 0.35 mm in 148, 151, and 150 eyes, respectively). First surgeries were attempted in 452 patients. An ICRS was successfully implanted in 447 initial eyes, and 5 surgeries were discontinued. Of the five discontinued surgeries, three patients subsequently exited from the study, and two patients went on to have the ICRS implanted in the second eye, bringing the total number of successful implants to 449 patient eyes. Month 24 postoperative follow-up was completed on 358 patients (80%). At month 24, 328 of 354 eyes (93%) were within ±1.00 D of predicted refractive outcome. Refraction changed by 1 D or less in 97% of eyes (421/435) between 3 and 6 months after implantation and in 99% (343/348) between months 18 and 24. Before surgery, 87% of eyes (390/448) saw worse than 20/40 uncorrected; 24 months after surgery, 55% of eyes (196/358) saw 20/16 or better, 76% (271/358) saw 20/20 or better, and 97% (346/358) saw 20/40 or better. Although two eyes (2/358; 0.5%) lost two or more lines of BSCVA at 24 months; visual acuity in both was 20/20 or better. Intraoperative complications included anterior corneal surface perforation (three eyes) and anterior chamber perforations (two eyes, one during an attempted exchange procedure); all healed spontaneously without suturing and without loss of BSCVA. The ICRS was repositioned in five eyes to increase correction. Postoperative complications in one eye each were infectious keratitis, shallow segment placement, and loss of two lines of BSCVA at two or more consecutive examinations (subsequently regained). Conclusions: The ICRS safely, predictably, and effectively reduced or eliminated myopia of -1.00 to -3.50 D. The refractive effect was stable over time.

AB - Objective: To evaluate the safety and efficacy of Intrastromal Corneal Ring Segments (ICRS) for the correction of myopia. Design: Nonrandomized, comparative trial. Participants: Patients enrolled in the United States Food and Drug Administration phase II and phase III clinical trials of the ICRS had best spectacle-corrected visual acuity (BSCVA) of 20/20 or better, myopia of -1.00 to -3.50 diopters (D), and a cylindrical correction of 1.00 D or less as measured by manifest refraction. Intervention: Surgical correction of myopia with an ICRS. Main Outcome Measures: Efficacy was assessed by predictability of refractive outcome (deviation from predicted cycloplegic refraction spherical equivalent), stability of refractive effect, and postoperative uncorrected visual acuity. Safety was assessed by adverse events, maintenance or loss of preoperative BSCVA, and induced manifest refraction cylinder. Results: Four hundred fifty-two patients were enrolled at 11 investigational sites in both studies. Of the 454 surgical attempts, 449 received an ICRS in one eye (0.25, 0.30, and 0.35 mm in 148, 151, and 150 eyes, respectively). First surgeries were attempted in 452 patients. An ICRS was successfully implanted in 447 initial eyes, and 5 surgeries were discontinued. Of the five discontinued surgeries, three patients subsequently exited from the study, and two patients went on to have the ICRS implanted in the second eye, bringing the total number of successful implants to 449 patient eyes. Month 24 postoperative follow-up was completed on 358 patients (80%). At month 24, 328 of 354 eyes (93%) were within ±1.00 D of predicted refractive outcome. Refraction changed by 1 D or less in 97% of eyes (421/435) between 3 and 6 months after implantation and in 99% (343/348) between months 18 and 24. Before surgery, 87% of eyes (390/448) saw worse than 20/40 uncorrected; 24 months after surgery, 55% of eyes (196/358) saw 20/16 or better, 76% (271/358) saw 20/20 or better, and 97% (346/358) saw 20/40 or better. Although two eyes (2/358; 0.5%) lost two or more lines of BSCVA at 24 months; visual acuity in both was 20/20 or better. Intraoperative complications included anterior corneal surface perforation (three eyes) and anterior chamber perforations (two eyes, one during an attempted exchange procedure); all healed spontaneously without suturing and without loss of BSCVA. The ICRS was repositioned in five eyes to increase correction. Postoperative complications in one eye each were infectious keratitis, shallow segment placement, and loss of two lines of BSCVA at two or more consecutive examinations (subsequently regained). Conclusions: The ICRS safely, predictably, and effectively reduced or eliminated myopia of -1.00 to -3.50 D. The refractive effect was stable over time.

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