You may have experienced an instance where one of your eyelids began moving on its own. This condition is called myokymia, which refers to the “twitching” or involuntary, repetitive movement of the muscles of your eyes’ lower eyelid. The corneal reshaping specialists of the Institute for Control of Eye Myopia in Children take a look at what causes it to happen.
Archives for September 2019
When it comes to vision correction devices, contact lenses remain a top choice for people diagnosed with refractive errors. Designed to improve vision, they are not only easy to wear. They move with the eye upon application to allow for a natural field of view, something that eyeglass frames don’t provide. These, however, must be used properly. Otherwise, they can cause discomfort and, worse, eye infections.
In today’s blog post, the eye care specialists of the Institute for Control of Eye Myopia in Children takes a look at the causes, symptoms and available treatments of infections resulting from the improper use of contact lenses.
Whenever we use your favorite apps or read online articles on your computer or smartphone, most of them are presented via black text on a white background. Depending on how long you’ve been browsing, staring at a bright screen to read can be tiresome, especially for your eyes. In this world we live in, symptoms of digital eye strain are commonplace, which is why every eye doctor would often recommend resting the eyes after long hours of screen exposure.
Then came the so-called “dark mode” in social platforms and operating systems. In today’s blog post, the Institute for Control of Eye Myopia in Children talks about this user experience option and whether it truly is better for the eyes.
Children diagnosed with refractive errors are required to use corrective glasses prescribed by a myopia control specialist. These help improve and maintain their vision, which is important for their continuous development throughout their schooling years.
However, the wide variety of eyewear options can be quite overwhelming, making it difficult for you to find the right pair your child will like and will ensure their visual acuity needs are met. In today’s blog post, the Institute for Control of Eye Myopia in Children provides a simple guide to help you in buying children’s eyewear.