The Very Best
IN OPHTHALMIC ULTRASOUND
Innovation You Can See and Touch
A new class of ophthalmic ultrasound versatility, configurable with B-scan, A-scan, UBM, pachymetry or any combination. Use on tabletop or attach to VESA mount. Truly outstanding image quality and elegant user interface.
Simply the Best. Period.
Hands down the gold standard in ophthalmic ultrasound. Configurable as a B-scan, UBM, or combination with optional A-scan, the VuMAX HD is cutting edge technology providing unparalelled image quality with elegant and powerful usabiity. Yes, simply the best.
A-Scan and Pachymetry
Portable, digital, combination A-scan and optional pachymeter, with a large color touch screen, on-board memory and USB interface for archiving, extreme accuracy, repatable measurements and reliability.
Laptop-Based A-Scan and B-Scan
USB probe and exclusive Sonomed Escalon software to turn your laptop computer into an A-scan or B-scan. Good image quality and intuitive software make the Master-Vu the best in class.
DO YOU USE UBM TO
See why UBM is an essential tool
in assessing and managing
HOW DO YOU DETERMINE ACCURATE ICL SIZING?
Learn how leading ICL implanters wordlwide
use UBM to measure sulcus-to-sulcus
to get sizing right - the first time
ULTRASOUND IN THE
From screening to managing glaucoma,
optometrists are increasingly utilizing ultrasound in their practices
OPHTHALMIC ULTRASOUND IN PRACTICE
Enrique Pfeiffer, MD performs an immersion A-scan exam, the preferred technique for minimizing corneal compression for accurate axial length measurements
DIRECT CONTACT A-SCAN
Enrique Pfeiffer, MD performs a direct contact A-scan examination
USES OF UBM
John Vukich, MD discusses the many uses of UBM in his practice
SULCUS-TO-SULCUS AND ICL SIZING.
ICL lenses have gained in popularity in recent years. Along with these premium lens, patients and surgeons alike demand the best results with minimal complications. Proper selection of ICL size is imperative during pre-operative assessment – too large of a lens leads to excessive vault and elevated IOP, too small of a lens leads to displacement, and both cases require explantation, unnecessary risks, and unhappy patients.
Many leading ICL surgeons achieve success by measuring the distance from sulcus-to-sulcus and applying well-established nomograms to determine proper lens sizing. How important is the use of sulcus-to-sulcus measurements in properly sizing ICL lenses? In one study, it was determined that using the sulcus-to-suclus nomogram provided by the VuMAX™ led to no cases of unacceptable ICL vault compared with reported levels of 15% to 20% based on white-to-white measurements. Additionally, the use of white-to-white measures would lead to the use of a different sized lens than the use of sulcus-to-sulcus measurements in 34% to 65% of cases, potentially requiring explantation in a significant number of patients. (Rivera, R. et al “Sizing Nomogram for ICL Vault Determination Using Sulcus-to-Sulcus Measurements Obtained with High Frequency Ultrasound”).
PREVENTING ICL EXPLANTS
Watch case study in which an ICL is explanted due to improper sizing, emphasizing need for accurate sulcus-to-sulcus measurements
Sonomed Escalon recognizes the significant contributions of Robert Rivera, MD (1956 – 2015) and continues to make available the results of his extensive research and experience as a means of advancing the field of ophthalmology. His presence will be missed, but his legacy will live on.
UBM AND GLAUCOMA
Dr. Michel Puech explains the importance of using UBM in assessing the angle, in part, to determine causes of closed angles
IMPORTANCE OF UBM IN GLAUCOMA MANAGEMENT
UBM imaging is an essential diagnostic technology for the diagnosis and management of angle-closure glaucoma. Through unmatched resolution of the different structures at the angle, Sonomed Escalon UBMs provide excellent diagnostic tools for glaucoma-related concerns that cannot be evaluated by other examination methods, helping in identifying the reasons for elevated intraocular pressure and assess treatment effectiveness:
Relative Pupillary Block
Plateau Iris Syndrome
Other Secondary Causes
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