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Keratoconus is a non-inflammatory degenerative disorder of the eye in which structural changes within the cornea cause it to thin and change to a more conical shape, which can cause substantial distortion of vision. In most cases, getting corrective specialty contact lenses from your keratoconus specialist is effective enough to allow the patient to continue to drive. In case vision correction through lenses is no longer possible, keratoconus surgery is recommended.
The small specks, ”bugs” shapes or clouds that you sometimes may see moving in your field of vision are called FLOATERS. They are a frequently visible visual phenomena when looking at a plain background, such as a blank wall or blue sky. Floaters are actually tiny densities or clumps of gel or cellular debris within the vitreous, the clear jelly-like fluid that fills the inside cavity of the eye behind the Lens.
Presbyopia occurs when the lens of the eye becomes less flexible. Specifically, the lens becomes stiffer, hindering its ability to bend and flatten in order to focus light on the retina. As a result, the eye has difficulty focusing on objects up close. Monovision presbyopia correction and presbyopia surgery that leaves the patient with a low degree of myopia in both eyes are two types of refractive surgery to treat this condition