Lots of things can cause your eyes to appear bloodshot, from seasonal allergies to severe infections or damage. Keep reading to learn about when red eyes mean something serious, so you can get medical help as soon as possible.
If the lens in your eye becomes clouded, you can lose your sharp and colored vision. Before you jump on the bandwagon of so-called “proven” treatments for cataracts, though, we debunk some of the common myths surrounding cataract surgery.
Visual floaters are a common occurrence, and most often they’re quite benign. But there are cases when they indicate a major medical problem that needs treatment. Here’s how you can tell the difference.
Glaucoma comes in two forms, open-angle and angle-closure. While both start from the same problem, the symptoms are very different. Here’s what you need to know to understand the difference between them.
Floaters in your vision are common and usually not harmful, but it’s important to get them checked out as soon as possible. Keep reading to learn about the three causes of floaters and how they’re treated.
Glaucoma is an insidious disease that can rob you of your sight before you experience any symptoms, but regular eye exams can assure you get treatment as early as possible. Here’s what you need to know.
Red eyes can occur because of an innocuous condition like not enough tear production or from something problematic like glaucoma. Keep reading to learn more about when red eyes are and aren’t the result of a serious condition.
Everyone needs regular eye exams to ensure good health, but it’s especially important for people with diabetes. Learn how high sugar levels can affect your eye health and how regular exams can catch problems early.
Floaters are dark spots or shapes that appear in your visual field. Some causes are benign, but others require immediate medical care. Learn about the different causes so you’ll know when to make an appointment with your ophthalmologist.
You may be seeing clearly, but that doesn’t mean you can skip your annual eye exam. Regular exams catch disease or vision changes in their earliest stages, before they cause complications or long-term, irreversible vision loss.