- Accommodative Dysfunction
- Anterior Uveitis
- Color Vision Deficiency
- Computer Vision Syndrome
- Convergence Insufficiency
- Corneal Abrasion
- Diabetic Retinopathy
- Dry Eye
- Eye Coordination
- Floaters & Spots
- Macular Degeneration
- Migraine with Aura
- Ocular Allergies
- Ocular Hypertension
- Ocular Migraine
- Retinitis Pigmentosa
- Subconjunctival Hemorrhage
- Vision-Related Learning Problems
Causes & risk factors
- A high degree of nearsightedness.
- After cataract surgery.
- Ocular Trauma.
- Loss of jelly-like substance (vitreous) eye.
- Retinal breaks.
- Lattice retinal degeneration.
- Personal or family history of retinal detachment.
- Flashes of light (photopsia) or sudden increase of photopsia.
- Shadow of a curtain moving across vision and loss of central vision.
- Increase of floaters or spots.
- Loss of vision.
- Sudden or recent onset of floaters.
- Flashing lights.
- Loss of peripheral field.
- Family history of vision loss or history of retinal disease.
- History of trauma, vitreous or retinal disease or intraocular surgery.
Possible treatment options can include:
- Laser photocoagulation.
- Replacing vitreous (jelly-like substance)—Vitrectomy.
- Scleral buckle.
- Expanding gas.
- Air injection.
- Silicone oil injection.
Early detection and treatment of signs and symptoms through routine comprehensive eye exams by a doctor of optometry.
Acanthamoeba is one of the most common organisms in the environment. Although it rarely causes infection, when it does occur, it can threaten your vision.
Accommodative dysfunction is an eye-focusing problem resulting in blurred vision—up close and/or far away— frequently found in children or adults who have extended near-work demand.
Amblyopia—also known as lazy eye—is the loss or lack of development of clear vision in one or both eyes.