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Highlights from this issue
  1. Keith Barton1,
  2. James Chodosh2,
  3. Jost B Jonas, Editors in chief3
  1. 1 Moorfields Eye Hospital, London, UK
  2. 2 Department of Ophthalmology, Massachusetts Eye and Ear Infirmary Howe Laboratory Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts, USA
  3. 3 Department of Ophthalmology, Ruprecht-Karls-University Heidelberg, Seegartenklinik Heidelberg, Mannheim, Germany
  1. Correspondence to Keith Barton, Moorfields Eye Hospital, London E1V 2PD, UK; BJO{at}

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In vivo confocal microscopy indicates an inverse relationship between the subbasal corneal plexus and the conjunctivalization in patients with limbal stem cell deficiency (see page 327)

In this study the authors observed an inverse relationsip between sub-basal corneal nerve plexus density and conjunctivalisation, providing some insight into the aetiopathogenesis of limbal stem cell deficiency.

Lack of tumour pigmentation in conjunctival melanoma is associated with light iris colour and worse prognosis (see page 332)

The authors found an association between low tumour pigmentation, light iris colour and a worse clinical outcome with a greater risk for recurrences, metastasis and death in patients with conjunctival melanoma.

Rapid assessment of avoidable blindness in Papua New Guinea: a nationwide survey (see page 338)

Papua New Guinea has one of the highest prevalences of blindness and vision impairment globally. This high prevalence is related to limited access to cataract surgery, and refractive error services.

Seasonal variation of refractive error change among young schoolchildren in a population-based cohort study in Taipei (see page 343)

Seasonal variation in refractive error change exists among young schoolchildren living in a subtropical city and is more pronounced in nonmyopic than in myopic schoolchildren.

Intraocular pressure and myopia progression in Chinese children: the Anyang childhood eye study (see page 349)

In this longitudinal study, children …

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