A. Primary glaucoma
1.Open-angle glaucoma
(a. Primary open-angle galucoma (chronic open-angle glaucoma, chronic simple glaucoma
(b. Normal-pressure glaucoma (low-pressure glaucoma
2. Angle-closure glaucoma
a. Acute
b. Subacute
c. Chronic
d. Plateau iris
B. Congenital glaucoma
1. primary congenital glaucoma
2. Glaucoma associated with other developmental ocular abnormalities
a. Anterior chamber cleavage syndromes
Acenfeld's syndrome
Rieger's syndrome
peter's anomaly
b. Aniridia
3. Glaucoma associated with extraocular developmental abnomalities
a. Sturge-Weber syndrome
b. Marfan's syndrome
c. Neurofibromatosis
d. Lowe's syndrome
e. Congenital rubella
C. Secondary glaucoma
1. pigmentary glaucoma
2. Exfoliation syndrome
3. Due to lens changes (phacogenic
a. Dislocation
b. Intumescence
c. Phacolytic
4. Due to uveal tract changes
a. Uveities
(b. Posterior synechiae (seclusio pupillae
c. Tumor
5. Iridocorneoendothelia (ICE) syndrome
6. Trauma
a. Hyphema
b. Angle contusion/recession
c. Peripheral anterior synechiae
7. Postoperative
(a. Ciliary block glaucoma (malignant glaucoma
b. peripheral anterior synechiae
c. Epithelia downgrowth
d. Following corneal graft surgery
e. Following retinal detachment surgery
8. Neovascular glaucoma
a. Diabetes mellitus
b. Central retinal vein occlusion
c. Intracocular tumor
9. Raised episcleral venous pressure
a. Carotid-cavernous fistula
b. Struge-Weber syndrome
10. Steroid-induced
D. Absolute glaucoma: The end result of any uncontrolled glaucoma is a hard, sightless and often painful eye.