Idiopathic juxtafoveolar retinal telangiectasis is a rare disease that was described by Gass1- 3,6,10,11 in several publications from 1968 to 2005. In 1993, Gass and Blodi3 revised the classification and proposed to divide IJRT into 3 groups, among which group 2A corresponds to occult juxtafoveolar telangiectasis, minimal exudation, superficial retinal crystalline deposits, and right-angle venules. Late in the course of the disease, foveolar atrophy, intraretinal pigment plaques, and subretinal neovascularization develop. The disease affects both sexes and usually becomes symptomatic in the sixth decade of life. Gass and Blodi3 also proposed, on the basis of their observation of more than 100 cases, to divide the evolution of group 2A IJRT into 5 stages ranging from stage 1 (asymptomatic) to stage 5 (characterized by the proliferation of subretinal new vessels). The most common feature of all the stages is mild or moderate leakage in the fovea in the late phases of FA, on the temporal side or throughout the whole foveal area. Beginning in stage 2, slight graying and loss of transparency of the affected part of the fovea become visible on biomicroscopy, as well as telangiectatic capillaries. At stage 3, slightly dilated and blunted venules become visible. Gass and Blodi3 stressed that these dilated venules, which extend at a right angle deep into the parafoveal retina, are the sign of the development of capillary proliferation—from the outer capillary plexus, within the outer retinal layers, and even in the subretinal space—without any connection to the choroidal circulation. At stage 4, foci of hyperplasia of the RPE begin to invade the retina. In some cases, these proliferations may even pass through the retina and proliferate on its surface.