On the first postoperative day, the enlarged pupil area was covered by a thick fibrinous membrane with exudates, and fundus details were not visible owing to the media opacities (Figure 3A). After 2 months, there was partial resolution of the fibrinous membrane and sutured corneal opacities, enabling visualization of the fundus. The full-thickness posterior pole defect was closed and anatomical reattachment was mostly achieved. The pale, pink plugged Tenon capsule was firmly located to the posterior wound and was gradually absorbed and fiberized over time (Figure 3C). Three months later, a white fibrous lesion was still seen at the site of the penetrating wound under the retina, and the size of the patched Tenon capsule had decreased significantly. There were a few subretinal membrane proliferations causing traction with fixed retinal folds around the patch (Figure 3D). The visual acuity was always limited to hand motion perception. The IOP was 9 mm Hg, 8 mm Hg, 10 mm Hg, 16 mm Hg, 15 mm Hg, and 16 mm Hg after 1 day, 1 week, 2 weeks, 1 month, 2 months, and 3 months postoperatively, respectively.