At the back of our eye lies a sensitive layer which is known as the retina, it is through the retina that one can see things when light fall.When the focused light hits the retina, a picture is created and sent to the brain through the optic nerve (the nerve of the eye), thus giving us vision. Sometimes part of the retina either tears, pulls away or detaches from the back of the eye; when this occurs that part of the retina cannot gather light ans results in vision loss.
Glaucoma is a disease that damages eye’s optic nerve resulting in vision loss and in most extreme cases even blindness. Glaucoma occurs when the normal fluid pressure inside the eyes slowly begins to rise. However, with early diagnosis, you can often treat your eyes and guard them from serious vision loss.
Frequent change of reading glasses.
Gradual decrease of side vision.
Reduce vision in dim illumination.
Advancements in contact lens technology offer the potential for successful contact lens wear to most of our patients. Contact lenses not only enhance visual acuity and appearance, but also improve performance in different visual tasks; helps avoid fogging of glasses in different environments, and also improve performance of other fast activities like sports.
Special testing will be done to evaluate your vision with contacts and also to determine what size and type of contacts are best for you.
Dry Eye Treatment
Dry eye syndrome is caused by a chronic lack of sufficient lubrication and moisture on the surface of the eye. Consequences of dry eyes range from subtle but constant eye irritation to significant inflammation and even scarring of the front surface of the eye.
Dry eyes are very common, and dry eye syndrome is a major reason for visits to the eye doctor.
Inside your eye, a clear lens is positioned behind your pupil and colored Iris. This lens helps to focus light rays onto the retina at the back of the eye so that you can see clearly. How Does Cataract Affect Vision?
When a cataract forms, the lens becomes cloudy or opaque causing:
Blurry and Hazy Vision Double Vision
Difficulty Seeing in Bright Light
Impaired Color Vision
Progressive Reduction in Vision
Amblyopia or “lazy eye” is a neuro-developmental vision problem that occurs during infancy and early childhood. Those with amblyopia experience reduced eyesight typically in one eye, even when best corrected with glasses or contacts. Left untreated, amblyopia can affect a child’s self-image, work, school, sports, friendships and may also lead towards depression.
When the ability to focus both eyes (binocular vision) is disrupted during early childhood development, the brain turns off or suppresses the incoming signals from the affected eye.
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