A 51-year-old male was admitted following subarachnoid hemorrhage (SAH) (Figure 1). His Glasgow coma score was 15. Other than headache and a defect in his right visual field, his neurological exam was normal. Cerebral angiography demonstrated a 3 mm anterior communicating artery aneurysm which was successfully excluded with endovascular coiling. Due to persistent visual complaints, an ophthalmology consult was obtained, which revealed a scotoma of the right eye. Fundoscopy demonstrated a large subhyaloid hemorrhage of the right eye (Figure 2), and a small retinal hemorrhage with papilledema of the left eye. Intraocular pressure was slightly higher than normal, 31 mmHg, in both eyes. The diagnosis of Terson’s syndrome (TS) was made, and the decision was made to follow him conservatively for at least six months.