If you’ve had cataract surgery, you most likely haven’t had any vision issues since then. However, about 20 percent of those who have undergone cataract surgery develop a condition called posterior capsular opacification (PCO), which clouds your vision. If you have PCO, there is an option to treat it: a procedure called YAG laser capsulotomy. In this blog, we’ll talk about what PCO and YAG laser capsulotomy are, why you might need this procedure, and what you can expect from the surgery.
Everyone has cried, whether as a baby or just last night. Our eyes are amazingly in tune to our emotions and our thoughts, and they do so much without us even blinking an eye (pun intended). We often think of tears related only to crying, to times of emotional distress or extreme happiness (or while cutting up an onion). But what we don’t think of as often is that tears are always necessary for the nourishment of our eyes. There may not be tears streaming down our cheeks, but there should always be tears and water in our eye sockets to keep them lubricated and for you to have clear vision. And, unfortunately, there are times when this isn’t the case, when something called dry eye develops.
Conductive Keratoplasty, or CK for short, is a non-laser eye surgery that reduces farsightedness. During the procedure, the surface of the eye — the cornea — is reshaped, allowing light to be refocused on the retina. Radio waves are used to heat and shrink the corneal tissue, which allows more light to be directed onto the retina. With CK
If you’re tired of dealing with contact lenses and glasses to correct your vision, it may be time to look into other options to help you see clearly. One of those options is a corrective surgery called LASIK. In this blog, we’ll outline what LASIK actually is, how it works, and who can undergo the LASIK procedure.