Eye Cancer Causes and Symptoms - Oren Zarif


Eye cancer, also referred to as retinal melanoma, is an uncommon form of cancer which starts in melanocytes - cells found in under the skin called melanocytes. Melanocytes are also a kind of pigment cell located in all of our eyes. In fact, they make up about 80% of our eyes. Generally, they appear as normal skin cells underneath a microscope. However, in certain cases, they appear more irregularly shaped, are surrounded by fibrous material and can turn into a solid mass.


One of the most common eye cancer causes is squamous cells. They are characterized by capillaries around the edge of cells, which makes the center of the lesion look brighter than surrounding areas. The most usual type of squamous cell carcinomas is the acral lentiginous keratotomy. These tumors normally develop on the outer parts of the iris, especially in areas where vision is impaired. Melanoma is the second most frequent type.


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Another eye cancer causing tumor is the subtype of glaucoma and comes in the form of aneurysms, choroid pustules or vitreous cysts. These tumors normally develop in areas where there is drainage from the eyes, such as near the eyelids, near the sockets and in the middle of the iris. If these tumors develop, they can cause pain, infection, increased pressure and reduced vision. If not detected at the right time, they can cause blindness.



A third common type is squamous cell lung cancer or melanoma. This is often referred to as squamous cell lung carcinoma or squamous nevus cancer. If it reaches the point of endometrial growth, the odds of a positive eye melanoma prognosis increase dramatically. In fact, it has been reported that more than half of all cases with this disease eventually lead to death.



One of the most effective treatments for eye cancer is surgery. It is also one of the most difficult, especially in the early stages. Stage I and II tumors usually do not require surgery, although in some cases, the tumor might be too large or growing too fast to allow surgery to remove it. If this is the case, then the doctor may try some type of laser surgery, or otoplasty, or use radiation therapy, which is often used in the initial treatment of tumors in the early stages, before they spread. Sometimes, both surgery and radiation therapy are required.



There are several other less common eye cancer causes, such as glomus tumors, which grow outward from the choroid. These usually appear as a bump or growth, rather than as a dark, unsightly lesion. In some cases, if these tumors are left unattended, they can actually damage the choroid and surrounding vessels. When this happens, vision can become very impaired, and in some cases, blindness may result. Another problem with these tumors is that they often have a haphazard pattern, with different shapes and sizes occurring seemingly at random. A doctor might miss one tumor while treating another.