Whether you drive at night for work or leisure, you need to make sure your prescription eyewear keeps you safe on the road when it's dark. Driving at night presents glasses wearers with many unique challenges, from street lamp glare to peripheral vision blockages. This means the glasses you wear during the day when you're not driving may not be suitable for your nighttime travels. If you need a new pair of glasses for night driving, check out these 3 tips to help you pick the right spectacles for the job.
20 June 2017
Children are being introduced to computers at an earlier age due to the increasing level at which everything has become digital. This early exposure to computers puts your child at a higher risk of developing vision problems. This article discusses some of the factors that make children prone to computer-related vision challenges. Kids are Physically Smaller Most computer workstations are designed to be used by adults. However, it is common to find kids using those workstations to play video games or watch movies online.
23 January 2017
If you've recently got a new pair of prescription glasses, you may expect to be able to wear them immediately with no problems. However, some people may experience side effects when they wear new glasses or when they take them off. For example, you may feel a little dizzy to start with. When might your new glasses make you feel dizzy? A Change in Lens Strength If your sight has gotten a little worse, or even a little better, since your last eye exam, you may have needed to change the prescription of the lenses in your glasses.
14 June 2016
Diabetic retinopathy is one of the most common complications that can arise as a result of diabetes, and it also has the potential to be one of the most serious. Diabetic retinopathy can be found in people who are affected by both type 1 and type 2 diabetes, and it can lead to a significant reduction in the quality of your vision. In extreme cases, it can lead to a total loss of vision.
23 May 2016
The inflammation caused by rheumatoid arthritis doesn't just affect your joints. Your eyes can also become inflamed, and this puts those with rheumatoid arthritis at risk of developing Sjogren's syndrome and scleritis. These two eye conditions can impact your ability to carry out everyday tasks, such as reading and driving, but they can be treated. Here's an overview of both conditions: Sjogren's Syndrome When rheumatoid arthritis causes inflammation of the glands that produce tears, known as the lacrimal glands, your eyes can dry out.
20 May 2016