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Eye drops are often the first line of treatment we reach for when we experience eye discomfort. They are readily available, easy to use, and often provide immediate relief. However, their usage is not limited to treating discomfort alone.
Does your little one have trouble seeing distant objects clearly? Do they find it hard to read the board at school or watch TV? If so, they likely have myopia, also known as nearsightedness.
The Dry Eye Foundation understands that some people experience either temporary or chronic dry eye symptoms. It is more difficult for people who have chronic dry eye syndrome. Understanding if you have this type of eye condition can help you deal with your symptoms. Here are the details.
Dry eye is a condition where the eyes produce either insufficient or poor-quality tears. That may result in inadequate lubrication and poor corneal health. Inadequate lubrication can make your eyes feel uncomfortable and dry and even impair your vision.
Tears are the body’s way of keeping the eyes lubricated and moist. An issue with tear balance can lead to dry eye syndrome. Several treatments can help address dry eye symptoms. These include home remedies and medical interventions. Intense pulsed light therapy is a relative newcomer to the treatment field.
Most things feel dry during the winter season than they usually do. Your lips, hands, and skin may feel rough or cracked. People with dry eyes also suffer a lot during the cold season. It is always best to know how to prepare for the drop in temperature and ensure you manage your condition to remain comfortable throughout. Read on to learn the tips for managing dry eyes this winter.