In the present series, we report juvenile strobilate tapeworm presenting as fibrinous uveitis in 2 patients. Fibrinous anterior uveitis has been reported in cysticercosis cellulose infections.4 In the present series, the 48-year-old man living in the Himalayan foothills of North India (case 1) had severe fibrinous uveitis with an abscess in the anterior chamber. There was no cyst seen clinically. A histopathologic examination of the iridectomy specimen showed the abscess wall attached to the iris. Because there were no parts of the tapeworm seen attached to the wall, it was reported as an abscess wall. However, because the eye subsequently developed phthisis bulbi, it is possible that there was a cyst in the eye that ruptured, causing severe inflammation and evagination of the juvenile worm. For the 38-year-old man living in Nepal (case 2), we performed a pars plana vitrectomy, and the subretinal cyst was removed in toto. However, this patient had severe postoperative fibrinous uveitis and was subsequently found to be harboring a juvenile tapeworm in the anterior chamber. In this case, there could possibly have been another small cyst/larva present behind the iris or in the angle of the anterior chamber that was missed initially and that later evolved into a juvenile worm in the anterior chamber.