How To Deal With Nearsightedness?
my sister does not have cross eyes. But after playing the eye game for a long time he became squint. After a few days of rest, the eyes return to normal. What do you think it hurts? and I also want to ask, can the minus eye be reduced? Kira2 what medication can reduce eye minus?
Playing games for a long time does not directly cause a person to squint, however, if a person experiences differences in vision ability between their right and left eyes due to refractive errors (minus, cylinder, or plus eyes), then seeing objects at close range for a long time ( such as playing video games, staring at a cellphone screen, reading a book at close range) will cause the brain to focus on taking a visual image of the best eye only, so that the eye with poor visual ability gradually becomes out of focus following the object seen by the healthy eye. So that in the end the unfavorable eye position looks crossed. This condition is known as lazy eye (amblyopia).
In addition, the condition of crossed eyes can also be due to brain paralysis, trauma to the eye, guillain barre syndrome, Graves' disease, and measles. That is why it is better for your sister to be checked by an ophthalmologist first, so that further evaluation of Any's eye condition, vision ability, and health can be carried out directly. That way the doctor can confirm what caused your sister to become squinted.
Minus eye or nearsightedness, occurs because the image captured by the eyeball falls not right on the retina but is in front of it, as a result when looking at objects that are far away will appear blurry. The causes of the image falling in front of the retina vary, such as an oval-shaped eyeball, or an overly curved shape of the cornea. The minus eye caused by it generally cannot be reduced / healed, because it is an impact of the shape of the eye tissue structure of the person. The eye minus is the use of glasses or contact lenses to manipulate the object's image so that it falls on the retina. Another way is by means of the LASIK procedure, which manipulates the shape of the surface of the cornea with the same goal of making the image fall right on the retina.
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