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Vision Gallery
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If you spend a lot of time looking at a computer, phone or TV screen, it’s important prevent eye strain. Give your eyes a rest with the 20-20-20 rule: every 20 minutes, look about 20 feet away for 20 seconds.
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The human eye only sees three colors: red, blue and green. All other colors are a combination of these. Your retina, which is covered by millions of light-sensitive cells, transforms the entering light into nerve impulses and sends signals to the brain to produce the familiar sensations of color.
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Did you know that there are over 150 million people in the United States alone who wear some form of eyewear to correct refractive errors? Whether you’re nearsighted, farsighted, have astigmatism or presbyopia, wearing eyeglasses or contacts can bring a blurry world into focus.
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While the primary causes of blurred vision are refractive errors such as nearsightedness, farsightedness, astigmatism, or presbyopia, it can sometimes be a symptom of more serious problems. A comprehensive exam by your eye doctor can measure the extent of your blurred vision and help determine its underlying cause.
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Sunglasses aren’t just for summer - snow reflects 80% of the sun’s UV rays and can actually burn the cornea, a condition known as snow blindness.
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If you’ve ever experienced stinging, burning or redness in your eyes when taking a dip in the pool, it’s because the chlorine and other chemicals used to keep the water clean can wash away the moist layer of tear film on your eyes. You can enjoy a more comfortable time in the pool by wearing a good pair of swim goggles to prevent the chemicals from affecting your eyes. Speak to your eye doctor about your options for prescription goggles!
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Regular, comprehensive eye exams from your ophthalmologist is especially important for older adults. That’s because as you get older, you become more susceptible to cataracts, glaucoma and macular degeneration. A baseline eye examination is recommended for adults at age 40, and earlier for those with underlying medical conditions that increase their risk. Adults 65 and older should have their eyes checked at least every two years, or as recommended by their eye doctor.
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Here are some helpful hints for preventing digital eyestrain: http://ow.ly/MUne30hbMRP
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Did you know that the human eye only sees three colours: red, blue and green? All other colors are combinations of these.
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Gray or black spots, strings, floating objects or cobweb like shapes that appear in your vision are known as eye floaters. Consult your eye doctor if you are experiencing this. http://ow.ly/JwBy30hbMRO
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