Posted May 08, 2018 05:59:38 If you’re experiencing headaches, dizziness, fatigue, or other visual symptoms that make you feel like you’re in a haze, you might have a retinal infarction.
Retinal microangiopathy (RMI) is the term used to describe the symptoms that can occur when there is damage to the blood vessels of the retina.
When the damage is done, it can lead to the loss of vision, vision loss, or permanent damage to vision.
Symptoms of RMI are usually mild and do not last for a long time.
If you experience these symptoms, you may want to see your ophthalmologist.
If not, you could have a RMI.
A retinal RMI is the most common cause of vision loss and damage to your vision.
You’ll need to get tested for RMI in order to diagnose and treat it.
RMI can cause some vision loss for the first few days after it occurs, but over time it usually resolves.
If RMI does not resolve, it could lead to permanent damage.
Symptoms Symptoms of retinal inflammation can vary from person to person.
Some people have vision loss that doesn’t last for long and others have vision that never changes.
People with a chronic disease or injury are more likely to have RMI than those without a chronic illness or injury.
It can cause a lot of vision damage, but it’s not always fatal.
If your vision is affected, it’s best to see a doctor.
How RMI affects your vision People with RMI often experience problems with their vision.
Some of these symptoms may occur within the first couple of days after they’ve experienced the symptoms.
This can happen because of damage to their retina, which is made up of blood vessels.
This damage may result in damage to blood vessels that connect to the optic nerve, the nerve that sends signals to the brain.
When these blood vessels are damaged, the nerves in the retina can become weak and unable to process information from the retina to the other parts of the brain and other parts that are connected to the retina, called the ophthalmic nerves.
In addition, these damaged blood vessels can block the flow of oxygen to the ocular muscles that move the eye.
This results in pain, tingling, or numbness in the eye that causes your eyes to feel fatigued and irritated.
These symptoms are more common in people with older eyes.
Symptoms also may occur when you’re not in an ideal condition to see the vision you have.
This may happen if you have a disease that causes vision loss or if you experience other vision problems.
RMS is a rare condition that is common in older people.
About half of all RMI patients experience RMI at some point during their lives.
The majority of RMS cases in people over the age of 65 are in people who have been diagnosed with an eye disease, such as macular degeneration, retinal detachment, or glaucoma.
People who have had an eye injury or have a stroke also may experience RMS.
RMC is a condition that affects the way the retina processes light.
It may cause a permanent damage in the optic nerves, which causes problems with the vision of the eye or vision loss.
Symptoms and signs RMI symptoms and signs may include: headaches and dizziness