What To Do If You Have An Eye Emergency
Whether playing a sport, cleaning the house using chemical agents, doing lawn care, or just opening a bottle of champagne to celebrate a special moment, our eyes are exposed to many daily dangers. The curved shape of the eye protects the eye and can also be the target of trauma. All it takes is a… Read More
Are You Celebrating With Fireworks This Memorial Day?
Did you know that fireworks cause 2,000 eye injuries every year? According to a study published in JAMA Ophthalmology, during the 19-year study period, fireworks caused more than 34,000 ocular injuries, and the most common injury was an ocular burn. We are on the heels of Memorial Day as the first holiday to start the upcoming summer… Read More
May is Ultraviolet Awareness Month
Summer is almost here, and while the sun will be shining bright, it is a golden time to highlight Ultraviolet Awareness Month. Prevent Blindness has declared May as Ultraviolet (UV) Awareness Month to increase awareness of how UV rays can damage your eyes and hurt your vision. We are happy to share this valuable information… Read More
May Is Healthy Vision Month
It’s Healthy Vision Month, established by the National Eye Institute in 2003. Our practice agrees to spread awareness to our patients and educate you about the importance of eye health this month and every day of the year. We encourage you to find ways to be healthier, so your vision will last a lifetime. One… Read More
Have You Been Diagnosed With Cataracts?
If you have been diagnosed by your eye doctor with a cataract, you are not alone. According to the National Eye Institute, cataracts affect over 24.4 million Americans aged 40 and older. We are here for you to ensure you have the best support for your cataract diagnosis. Here are a few recommendations from the… Read More
Your Eyes As You Age
Beginning in the early to mid-40s, many adults may start to have issues seeing clearly, especially when reading and working on a digital device. According to the American Academy of Ophthalmology, adults develop this typical problem between 41 to 60. This average change in the eye’s focusing ability, called presbyopia, will continue to progress over… Read More