Does Your Child Need Glasses? | Health | – Your …

An undetected vision problem can affect a child in many ways, one of them being his or her ability to learn. So now that your child is back at school, it is important that you are aware of the tell-tale signs that your child may have a vision problem.

If your child exhibits any of these signs, schedule an eye appointment for a full exam.

8 Signs Your Child May Need Vision Correction:

      1. Sitting too close to the TV screen: A very obvious warning sign is your child sitting too close to the TV screen. This may mean he or she suffers from nearsightedness, a condition known as Myopia, which causes objects to appear fuzzy. The normal treatment is either prescription eyeglasses or contact lenses.
      2. Frequent Headaches: Children who have poor eyesight and who do not have a visual aid such as glasses or contact lenses rely on their eyes working overtime to try and focus on objects. This can often lead to the muscles in the back of the eyes tensing up, resulting in headaches over the eyes.
      3. Squinting: One of the more common signs that your child suffers from poor vision, squinting reduces the size of a blurred image on the back of the retina, which momentarily improves vision.
      4. Tilting the head: If your child tilts his or her head when viewing objects, it could be a sign that your child suffers from strabismus, also known as cross-eyed. Children with strabismus experience double vision, so they tilt their heads to minimize this.
      5. Losing place when reading: If you find your child skips lines when reading to you, it may very well mean he or she has a vision problem. An astigmatism is often to blame for this, but your eye doctor will pinpoint the problem right away.
      6. Closing or covering one eye to read or watch TV: A child closes or covers one eye to prevent it from interfering with his or her vision. Covering one eye can be a sign of many eye problems, some of them serious, so it is important that you take your child to see an eye doctor if he or she exhibits this symptom.
      7. Rubbing eyes: Children who rub their eyes may suffer from eye fatigue, which can be the result of many types of vision problems.
      8. Finger pointing when reading: More often than not, finger pointing when reading is seen in children who are learning to read. However, it can also be the result of an undetected vision problem, such as amblyopia, commonly known as lazy eye. Lazy eye can cause letters or words to appear overly crowded, making them difficult to recognize. Children can become dependent on finger pointing when reading to help them focus on single letters and words at a time.

Here are some other signs your child may have vision problems:

              • Excessive tearing
              • Light sensitivity
              • Regularly bumping into things
              • Having one eye turn in or out
              • Lack of concentration

              If you discover your child does in fact have a vision problem and needs vision correction, has a great range of glasses frames for kids and contact lenses to choose from.

              Unlike when you were a kid, today’s glasses frames for kids don’t just provide a function. These days they offer more comfort than ever before as well as stylish looking frames that all the other kids at the playground will wish they had.

        What are My Vision Correction Options? – Valley Eyecare

        If you are one of the many people who require vision correction, you may wonder what your options are. Technology has improved over the last decade to offer better ways to fix poor vision, on both a temporary and a permanent basis. An consultation with your optometrist may result in the following techniques.

        Contact Lenses

        Contacts have been around for a very long time, and time has led to substantial upgrades in the quality, comfort and features in a contact lens. New brands allow increased oxygen to the eye, which greatly enhances eye health and allows you to experience vision correction with little discomfort. Certain brands are also rated for extended wear or to sleep in, however this is still not a recommended practice.


        The oldest technology in vision correction would certainly be eyeglasses. These aren’t your grandma’s glasses anymore though, as the newest versions can change color to protect your eyes from the sun, are lightweight, scratch resistant, and may be coated in anti-glare products to make computer work less likely to cause eye strain and discomfort. Frames come in a myriad of different styles, shapes, and colors to create a fashion statement at the same time. Your optometrist can help you identify which frame shape is perfect for your face and will help you decide which features you need.

        Vision Correction Surgery

        For those who do not want to deal with the hassle of contact lenses or glasses, a more permanent solution may include vision surgery. There are a few different types of correction surgery, including procedures you may have heard of before: Lasik and PRK. Lasers are used in each of these types, and factors such as the thickness of your cornea will have a say in which type your optometrist would recommend for you. The procedures may not last for your entire lifetime, but have a substantial advantage over contacts or glasses in terms of convenience and visual acuity.

        Vision correction has come a long way in the past few decades. Talk to your Phoenix optometrist about the various options you may have available to you.




        Technique from astronomy will change the way eye care …

        Techniques developed by astronomers seeking a clear view of objects in space are coming closer to home, as eye care professionals apply the concept of wavefront optics to understanding—and correcting—subtle visual abnormalities of the human eye, according to a special article in the September issue of Optometry and Vision Science, official journal of the American Academy of Optometry. The journal is published by Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, a part of Wolters Kluwer Health.

        Wavefront optics is beginning to transform the way optometrists and ophthalmologists think about the vision issues they encounter in everyday practice, according to the review by Larry N. Thibos, PhD, FAAO, of the School of Optometry at Indiana University, Bloomington. In recognition of his pioneering role in applying wavefront measurement to clinical optometry, Dr Thibos was named the 2012 Charles F. Prentice Award Lecture Medalist.

        Wavefront Optics—From the Observatory to Your Optometrist’s Office

        “The aim of this lecture, and its publication in Optometry and Vision Science, is to help make advances in these areas of optometric science broadly accessible to educators, clinicians, and patients by explaining in simple terms the underlying optical concepts of wavefront aberrometry,” according to Dr Thibos. He presents and illustrates the key concepts underlying the application of wavefront measurement in evaluation of subtle, “higher-order” visual abnormalities.

        Historically, optometrists and ophthalmologists have focused on the two most prominent causes of vision problems from out-of-focus images: spherical errors and astigmatism. However, there are a wide range of subtle, “higher-order” errors that can affect not only the clarity of a patient’s vision but also the doctor’s view as he or she examines the back of the eye.

        “In the past two decades, optometry and ophthalmology researchers have borrowed techniques for measuring and correcting these higher-order abnormalities,” explains Anthony Adams, OD, PhD, Editor-in-Chief of Optometry and Vision Science. “Astronomers already used these techniques to enable a clear telescopic view of planets and stars, undistorted by the focusing aberrations resulting from the earth’s atmosphere.”

        Dr Thibos writes, “Our change in mind-set engendered by wavefront concepts has the power to alter our way of thinking about many clinical issues that are fundamentally optical in nature.” He summarizes key principles of wavefront optics and their clinical applications to vision correction. Dr Thibos foresees important uses such as monitoring changes in optical quality in eyes with deterioration of the tear film (eg, causing dry eyes), assessing the outcomes of advanced vision-correcting (refractive) therapies, and tracking the progression of visual abnormalities in growing eyes.

        Some vision care professionals already have access to next-generation instruments that can assess and correct for these higher-order aberrations in the back of the eye. Dr Adams notes, “Some of these corrections are even finding their way into contact lens and spectacle designs.”

        Dr Thibos provides a “masterful and remarkably clear” explanation of the new technology and its potential impact on vision correction, according to Dr Adams. The article presents a number of diagrams and other teaching tools—including a paper airplane designed to illustrate the three-dimensional nature of optical wavefront analysis. (You can download the paper airplane in PDF format at

        For his long-time research discoveries, Dr. Thibos was named winner of the American Academy of Optometry’s Charles F. Prentice Medal for 2012. Established in 1958, the Charles F. Prentice Medal is awarded annually to an outstanding scientist who has contributed significantly to the advancement of knowledge in the visual sciences.

        “Dr Thibos is quite unique in his extraordinary ability to relate these advances in optics to the very fundamentals of ophthalmic optics which the ‘Father of Optometry,’ Charles F. Prentice, articulated more than 120 years ago,” Dr Adams comments. “It is fitting that he was awarded the Charles F. Prentice Medal for his work—the highest Award of the American Academy of Optometry.” Dr Thibos’ paper is free to the public on the journal website, along with a downloadable video of his original award lecture, including a version for the hearing impaired.

        Keeping an Eye on Your Vision: | NCW Insurance

        eye_examAugust is National Eye Exam month and in observance of the holiday it’s important to visit your eye doctor for a comprehensive eye exam. The Vision Council of America states that 12.2 million Americans require some sort of vision correction but don’t use any and 48% of parents with children under the age of 12 have never taken their children to an eye care professional.

        “An eye exam is so important because it can tell your doctor about your overall health,” affirms Dr. Edward Kondrot, the world’s leading ophthalmologist and founder of Healing the Eye & Wellness Center.

        According to the American Academy of Ophthalmologists, the frequency of eye exams is dependent on an individual’s age, race, past ocular history, medical history, family history of eye disease, and types of symptoms or ocular findings encountered. Below you’ll find general guidelines on how often you should visit the eye doctor:

        Children 5 years and younger: For children under 3, your pediatrician will likely look for the most common eye problems — lazy eye, crossed eyes or turned-out eyes. Depending on your child’s willingness to cooperate, his or her first more comprehensive eye exam should be done between the ages of 3 and 5.

        School-age children/adolescents: Have your child’s vision checked before he or she enters first grade. If your child has no symptoms of vision problems and you don’t have a family history of vision problems, have your child’s vision rechecked every two years. If your child does have vision problems or a family history of vision problems, have your child’s vision rechecked as advised by your eye doctor.

        Adults: In general, if you’re healthy and have no symptoms of vision problems, you should have your vision checked every five to 10 years in your 20s and 30s. Between ages 40 and 65, have your vision checked every two to four years. After age 65, get your eyes checked every one to two years. If you wear glasses, have a family history of eye disease or have a chronic disease that puts you at greater risk of eye disease, such as diabetes, have your eyes checked more frequently.

        Five reasons to get an eye exam by an eye doctor:

        Save a Headache: If you have been having unexplained, constant headaches, your solution could be visiting your ophthalmologist. An ophthalmologist can pinpoint the problem of your headaches.

        Perform Well in School: One out of every four children has vision problems; a common reason children fall behind in school is poor, undetected vision. Taking your children to the optometrist can detect an eyesight problem that can contribute to learning and reading difficulties.

        Determine Prescription: Your eyes change over time. An eye doctor can determine if you need eyeglasses or contacts, or if you need a stronger prescription to reduce eyestrain and increase your visibility.

        Detect Eye Conditions: An ophthalmologist is able to spot the early onset signs of diabetes, high blood pressure, glaucoma and high cholesterol just by looking at the eye.

        Prevent Conditions: Many serious eye diseases often have no symptoms. An eye doctor will see the early signs of diseases or cataracts. Early detection is important to prevent serious damage.

        What you can do to take care of your eyes:

        The best thing you can do for your eyes is to maintain a healthy lifestyle. Eat sensibly, including eating lots of leafy green vegetables; exercise; get plenty of sleep; and don’t smoke. I also recommend that people wear sunglasses if they’re going to be outside for an extended period of time. Prolonged sun exposure can increase the risk of serious eye conditions, such as macular degeneration and cataracts. In general, if you will be outside long enough to need sunscreen, you also should wear sunglasses.

        Wear protective eyewear if you’re participating in high risk activities, including certain sports or any activity where debris or particles could fly into your eyes unexpectedly, such as lawn work (mowing, weed-whacking), hammering, or working on your car.

        Contact lens wearers should be sure to follow the instructions from your eye care provider about how long you should wear your lenses. Remember to switch your case and solution at recommended intervals.

        Other considerations about eye health:

        Diabetes: If you have diabetes, it’s extremely important to have an eye exam at least once per year. Diabetic eye disease can cause severe vision loss or even blindness; however, it often can be treated before vision loss occurs.

        Medications: Also be aware that certain medications can impact your eye health. For example, prolonged use of steroids can cause cataracts and glaucoma. This includes people who take inhaled steroids for asthma or steroid nasal sprays for allergies. Though only a small portion of patients on steroids may develop eye problems, it’s important to monitor your eye health to avoid problems. You also should alert your ophthalmologist about medications you’re taking.

        Glaucoma: This serious eye condition, in which increased pressure in the eyes can damage the optic nerve, is more common than most people realize. In the US, it’s estimated that 2.2 million people suffer from this disease. Though the incidence increases as people age, it also can affect the young. It’s important to begin eye exams early in adulthood, because most patients with glaucoma won’t have symptoms until they have lost a significant amount of vision. Early diagnosis also is important because glaucoma is very treatable. Most patients respond to treatment with medication to the eyes.

        Macular degeneration: One of the more common causes of vision loss as we age, macular degeneration, also has treatment options. The progression of dry macular degeneration may be slowed by taking certain vitamins. Wet macular degeneration, which typically has a more sudden onset of vision change, can be treated with an injection of medication into the eye.















        Diary of laser vision correction surgery with Freedom Vision …

        I’ve had bad eyesight ever since I was a teenager when I was told I needed to wear glasses.  Needless to say I was so vain I never ever ever wore my glasses and was forever ignoring people in the street (luckily my friends knew I was blind as a bat) and struggled to do things like read the menu on a TV and see road signs.  I briefly wore my specs for driving lessons but hastily shoved them back in the drawer when I got in.

        That changed when I moved abroad at the age of 20, I realised that being in a totally unfamiliar place and in charge of groups of holidaymakers wasn’t going to work if I couldn’t see.  I went for a laser eye surgery consultation at a well known clinic but the timescales weren’t right and I decided against it at the time.

        So I decided to try contact lenses and it was like a revelation…I could see, I didn’t need to wear glasses and everything was hunky dory.  Except contact lenses can be fiddly and uncomfortable, you can only wear them for so long and it can work out to be quite expensive.  So I bit the bullet and paid an exorbitant amount for some designer specs “for work”, which I actually wear all the time now and rarely stick my lenses in these days.

        The downsides of glasses is that they’re very visible, they get wet in the rain (I sometimes joke I need windscreen wipers), they need to be replaced as time goes on and I obviously can’t wear them for running or swimming or anything like that.  And the problem still remains that if I forget my glasses or can’t find them immediately then my eyes are still bad and I still can’t see or drive.

        When I was contacted by Freedom Vision, a Manchester based company, to enquire if I would be interested in having a consultation for laser vision correction, I was very interested and booked myself in.  I actually knew exactly where their clinic was as my friend lives 2 minutes away and there’s a very nice pub nearby (The Wharf – nice food, lovely interior, looks onto water and allows doggies).

        Prior to my consultation, I was sent a welcome pack which gave me loads of information about the consultation and the procedure as well as a form to fill in with my medical history and eyesight prescription.  It was really comprehensive and they encourage you to get in touch with any questions you might have after the consultation.

        On arrival, I found the clinic was really smart and up to date and all of the staff I spoke to were friendly, knowledgeable and helpful.  They really put my mind at ease, answered any questions I had about eye surgery and didn’t put me under any pressure whatsoever throughout the consultation.  I found them all to be really informed about the treatment too.

        First of all you have some scans of your eyes taken, these are painless, not at all uncomfortable and basically determine the treatment you’re eligible for.  You then go and have a fairly long consultation with an optician who does in depth eye tests to make sure your prescription is right and that there are no problems with your eyes.  They put a few different eye drops in as part of this testing so your pupils go quite big and are sensitive to light so I’d recommend taking some sunglasses with you to your appointment and you can’t drive home (they do tell you this before your consultation).

        My optician was also very open about the risks of the surgery which I think is really important in making a decision too – as with all surgeries it isn’t something to be taken on lightly and you need to be sure that it’s right for you.  Again, I found the staff to be very professional and experienced.

        You then go into another consultation room where you discuss the options that are available to you and are given information about the surgeon, procedure and aftercare as well as getting a date and time booked in for your surgery.  You also get shown around the surgery room and talked through what happens as part of the process.  In total I was at Freedom Vision for about an hour and a half discussing everything about the surgery in depth.  I actually found it a lot more friendly and felt a lot more comfortable than the previous consultation I’d had at another larger clinic some time ago. Freedom Vision was a lot more personal than the other clinic which felt a bit like I was just a number on a conveyor belt to get my eyes done.  I didn’t feel like that this time at all.

        Following on from my consultation, the good news is I’m eligible for Lasik with Wavefront and have been booked in for 23rd September so I’ll update you on how I get on.  Apparently the surgery takes about 20 seconds per eye, I’ll be out the same day and my vision should be much better and settled by the following day which is amazing!  I’ll have to sleep in goggles for the first week, not wear make up and go for check ups the following day, a week on from surgery and then a month on from surgery to make sure everything’s ok. I’m so excited!

        If you’re looking for laser eye surgery in Manchester I would definitely recommend visiting Freedom Vision for a free consultation, you can find their contact details here.

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        Eye Care Tips & Tricks, Is There A Way To Naturally Improve Your …

        Natural vision correction is the belief that one can improve their eyesight through exercises. Based on this ideology, your eyes, like every other muscle in your body, react to the ways in which you use them. If you do nothing but stare at a computer screen all day, then your eyes will weaken and your vision will decrease. In turn, exercising your eyes can help improve your vision.

        Unfortunately, this is only a theory and there is no concrete evidence backing natural vision correction. A person’s need for glasses is based on several factors, including:

        • The shape of the eye
        • The size of the pupil
        • The ability of the eye to shift focus
        • And more!

        Still, natural vision correction has many followers.

        The History of Natural Vision Correction

        The theory of natural vision correction is attributed to ophthalmologist William H. Bates, MD, who came up with the idea more than 90 years ago. His book, Perfect Sight Without Glasses, outlines his solution to poor vision, the Bates Method, which promotes relaxation and eye exercises.

        In fact, Bates believed in his method so much that he kept an anvil in his office to smash his patient’s eye glasses.

        “The Bates Method tells people to get rid of their glasses and that doesn’t work,” says eye care professional Marc R. Grossman, OD, Lac, who still believes that vision can be corrected without the use of glasses.

        “The goal is to make the eye muscles more flexible.”

        Grossman says he has witnessed his patients experience positive results through natural vision correction. Yet, the American Optometric Association and American Academy of Ophthalmology (AAO) say there is no scientific evidence to support such claims. The AAO has examined patients who have claimed to have undergone positive vision changes as the result of eye exercises, but testing says otherwise. The AAO has attributed these claims to the “placebo effect:” If you think something will work, you think you see better even if vision has not changed.

        The only proven methods for vision correction remain eye glasses, contacts, and LASIK surgery.

        If you have any questions about Vision Correction or wish to schedule an appointment with Dr. Bruce Hyatt, contact us by calling 410.243.8884 or visit today!

        Roland Park Vision Services can help you see better and for longer with vision correction and early detection of eye diseases!

        You can also follow Roland Park Vision on FacebookTwitterLinkedIn, and Google +.


        Natural Vision Correction: Does It Work?

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        Eyesight Problems Elderly : Debunking Myths About Lasik Vision …

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