About one in every 250 children develop cataracts at some point, so your little one isn't alone when it comes to living with blurry or distorted vision. Luckily, surgery can produce a clear retinal image and allow your child to see without impairment as they grow up. The surgical process typically involves using an operating microscope under general anesthesia to remove the cataract, so your little one should be in and out of the medical facility on the same day.
Glaucoma is a group of eye diseases that damage the optic nerve—the tissue that converts light into images and sends those images to your brain—through increased intraocular pressure. Lens-particle glaucoma is a type of glaucoma that can develop after you have surgery on your eyes, like cataract surgery. Here are four things you need to know about lens-particle glaucoma.
1. What causes lens-particle glaucoma?
To understand the cause of lens-particle glaucoma, you need to be familiar with the relevant structures of the eye.
Computer vision syndrome, also known as digital eye strain, is an eye condition that occurs when you spend too much time looking at the screen of your computer, phone, or tablet. Here are five things you need to know about computer vision syndrome.
1. What are the signs of computer vision syndrome?
The most common symptom of computer vision syndrome is eye fatigue: this symptom affects 64.95% of people with the condition.
If you've been to an optometrist lately, you probably had to get your eyes dilated. At least, the option was presented to you, whether or not you took your doctor up on it. But is it really necessary to determine the health of your eye? And what did it mean when your optometrist told you your retina might be thinning and to "keep an eye on that"?
Is Digital Imaging as Good as Eye Dilation?