Cure Eye Floaters Naturally

Eye Floaters No More

Eye Floaters (Also known as Eye Flashes) are deposits of various sizes and shapes that float within the eye. They are caused by degenerative changes of the vitreous humour the clear gel that fills the eyeball. Eye infections, inflammation, wounds and damage to the eye can lead to eye floaters. A sudden increase in floaters can be one of the first signs of retinal detachment or other severe eye conditions. In Eye Floaters No More, you'll discover: How to finally get rid of your stressful eye floaters, blocks of vision, the flashing lights using a safe, natural and easy system. Eliminate your annoying eye floaters from the comfort of your home. How to prevent more eye floaters from forming. How to find out if your eye floaters are a sign of other eye conditions. Easy, natural ways to drastically improve your vision. Continue reading...

Eye Floaters No More Overview

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Macular Degeneration and Cataracts

The eye is at particular risk of oxidative damage due to high oxygen concentrations, large amounts of oxidizable fatty acids in the retina, and exposure to ultraviolet rays. In Western countries, age-related macular degeneration (AMD) is the leading cause of blindness among older people. Cataracts are also widespread among the elderly and occur when the lens is unable to function properly due to the formation of opacities within the lens. These develop when proteins in the eye are damaged by photooxidation these damaged proteins build up, clump, and precipitate. It has been proposed that antioxidants may prevent cellular damage in the eye by reacting with free radicals produced during the process of light absorption.

Xanthophylls Lutein and Zeaxanthin

The structural isomers lutein and zeaxanthin are non-provitamin A carotenoids that are also measurable in human blood and tissues. Lutein and zea-xanthin have been identified as the xanthophylls that constitute the macular pigment of the human retina. The relative concentration of lutein to zeaxanthin in the macula is distinctive. Zeaxanthin is more centralized and lutein predominates towards the outer area of the macula. A putative xanthophyll-binding protein has also been described, which may explain the high variability among people to accumulate these carotenoids into eye tissues. Increased lutein intake from both food sources and supplements is positively correlated with increased macular pigment density, which is theorized to lower risk for macular degeneration. AMD is the leading cause of irreversible blindness in the elderly in developed countries. AMD adversely affects the central field of vision and the ability to see fine detail. Some, but not all, population studies...

Toxicants in foods and their effects on nutrition

With the exception of vitamin D, vitamin A, and some minerals, the intake of nutrients from natural food sources will not pose any significant health problems. However, one can argue that the health problems associated with high intakes of protein, fats, or energy are really manifestations of nutrient toxicity, i.e., cardiovascular diseases, cancers, and eye diseases such as macular degeneration and other chronic diseases. The other potential means whereby nutrient intakes can present health problems is the abuse of nutrient supplementation. A nonfood source of a nutrient can produce pharmacological actions at concentrations well above normal dietary amounts.

Physical Examination

CONFRONTATION VISUAL FIELDS Testing of the gross confrontation visual field of each eye can provide additional supportive diagnostic information if the history suggests a process that typically causes a field loss i.e., bitemporal hemianopia in pituitary adenoma, homonymous hemianopia associated with some cerebrovascular accidents (CvAs), and monocular field cuts sometimes seen with significant retinal detachments .

Insights gained from animal models of ocular autoimmunity

Figure 1 Histopathology of experimental and clinical uveitis. (A). Section through a healthy mouse eye. Note ordered structure of tissue layers and absence of inflammation. V vitreous body G ganglion cell layer (cell bodies and nuclei) P photoreceptor cell layer (nuclei and outer segments) rpe retinal pigment epithelium c choroid s sclera, b retinal blood vessel. (B). Section through a mouse eye with experimental autoimmune uveitis induced with IRBP. Note disrupted ocular architecture cells and debris in the vitreous, vasculitis, retinal folds and retinal detachment, subretinal hemorrhage, subretinal granuloma, disrupted retinal pigment epithelium, infiltrated and thickened choroid. (C). Section through a human eye with uveitic disease. This patient has ocular sarcoid. Note similarity in histological appearance to experimental uveitis in the mouse. Figure 1 Histopathology of experimental and clinical uveitis. (A). Section through a healthy mouse eye. Note ordered structure of tissue...

Distribution and Impact on Health

The finding that lutein and zeaxanthin are accumulated in the macula lutea of the eye has led to the hope that dietary supplementation might reduce the risk of age-related macular degeneration (AMD), which affects the central portion of the retina and is the most common cause of irreversible blindness in the Western world. Some studies have indicated benefits of diets supplemented with lutein and zeaxanthin from spinach in preventing AMD others found no significant correlation between plasma levels of these carotenoids and reduced risk of AMD. Lutein, zeaxanthin, and a zeaxanthin stereoisomer 3R, 3'S( meso)-zeaxanthin form the yellow pigment of the macula lutea. 3R, 3'S( meso)-zeaxanthin is not found in either food or plasma in significant amounts. Also notable is that, in most food consumed in large quantities, the concentration of lutein is much greater than that of zeaxanthin (e.g., see Table 1, spinach, kale, broccoli, tomato). The yellow pigment of the macula is located in the...

Vitreous Fluid Samples

It is important that only normal vitreous be sampled for biochemical analysis, as disease affecting the vitreous may well markedly alter its biochemical and cellular composition and lead to misleading results. I recommend that vitreous not be sampled for biochemistry from eyes with a history of retinal detachment, surgical manipulation, or posterior chamber disease affecting the vitreous. Nonvitreous

The Posterior Part of the Eye Only

This method has been used in autopsies involving infants or children, when a good cosmetic result is particularly important. However, if there is the remotest possibility of nonaccidental injury, the transverse cut across the equator of the eye will either disrupt or leave behind (with the retained anterior half of the eye) peripheral retinal hemorrhages and focal areas of retinal detachment, which may be the earliest and or the most characteristic diagnostic features of the shaken baby.10 Therefore I advise that both eyes and orbital contents be removed and fixed intact in any such case and in any death of uncertain cause involving the central nervous system in children.

Fixation of Ocular Tissues

I find that in ideal circumstances, it is best to fix the intact globe in 3 buffered glutaraldehyde for 12 hours, followed by 10 formalin for at least 24 hours, both at room temperature. Use of formalin alone tends to discolor the specimen, but, more importantly, it may cause artifactual retinal detachment in the intact eye during fixation. However, use of glutaraldehyde also has disadvantages (e.g., if immunohis-tochemistry is required), and this step can be omitted without major detrimental effect.

Cofactor Deficiencies

Symptoms vary with the complementation group, but can include metabolic acidosis, hypotonia, developmental delay, macular degeneration, and megaloblastic anemia. Treatment with hydroxo-cobalamin corrects some of the biochemical derangements, especially in Cbl A and B. Treatment is less successful in the other groups.

Special Senses Vision

Before reaching the photoreceptors on the retina, light must pass through the optical apparatus that is made up of the cornea, aqueous humour, lens and vitreous humour. The globe is protected by the sclera, which becomes transparent in the anterior part of the eye known as the cornea (Figure NE.9). Aqueous humour is produced by the ciliary processes and catalysed by the action of carbonic anhydrase it passes from the posterior chamber through the pupil into the anterior chamber of the eye. It is then drained into a vein via the canal of Schlemm (located at the angle of the anterior chamber). Pupillary size is determined by the activities of the smooth muscle fibres in the iris the circular fibres constrict (miosis) while the radial fibres dilate (mydriasis) the pupil. The interior surface of the globe is lined by the retina, except where the optic nerve leaves the eye and where the ciliary muscle begins. The ciliary muscle changes the tension of the suspensory ligaments that alters...

How the Environment Is Involved in Complex Disease

Genes are not the only things that can affect a complex trait. Often environmental factors can also be involved. The type of environmental factors can be very different for different traits. One obvious example of this is lung cancer. Smoking cigarettes greatly increases the risk of developing lung cancer. Smoking also seems to have an effect on other diseases, including some eye diseases (such as age-related macular degeneration). However, not every chronic smoker will develop lung cancer or eye disease The presence of particular alleles of susceptibility genes is also a risk factor, as discussed below.

Penetrating Trauma Ruptured Globe

Penetrating ocular trauma can occur from numerous sources (BB pellets, lawn mower projectiles, hammering, knife and gunshot wounds). Any projectile injury has the potential for penetrating the eye. Any lid laceration from a sharp object, especially if it involves the upper and lower eyelid has the potential to have lacerated the globe and requires a slit-lamp examination. Clues to a ruptured globe or intraocular foreign body include shallow anterior chamber, hyphema, irregular pupil, significant reduction in preinjury visual acuity, and poor view of the optic nerve and posterior pole on direct ophthalmoscopy. It is not unreasonable to dilate the eye with Mydriacyl 1 and phenylephrine 2.5 to obtain a better view of the posterior segment of the eye, facilitating identification of an intraocular foreign body or retinal detachment. A modified Seidel test is helpful in identifying wound leaks (see Fig. 230-7). Any penetrating injury is considered a ruptured globe and mandates an eye shield...

Micronutrient Deficiency

There is a rising trend toward dietary supplementation with pharmaceutical preparations containing large doses of vitamins and minerals, based on conclusions drawn from the results of several studies. Available evidence derived from human and animal studies indicates that antioxidant micronutrients, mainly vitamins A, C and E, may play a role in boosting immunity, preventing neoplastic disease, and preventing or retarding the progression of several degenerative diseases, such as atherosclerosis. Vitamins E and C have also been shown to reduce low-density lipoprotein (LDL) cholesterol levels and increase high-density lipoprotein (HDL) levels, in addition to lowering fasting plasma insulin levels and improving insulin efficiency. Epidemiological studies have suggested a protective role for antiox-idants such as vitamin C, vitamin E, -carotene, and glutathione in macular degeneration and cataracts. Nevertheless, evidence derived from other epidemiological studies suggests that...

Clinical Features

Haas 4 provided the first clinical description of the disease in 1898. The phenotype of RS and its variability have been described by several authors. 5-8 The predominant phenotype includes foveal and peripheral retinoschisis and vitreous veils of partial retinal layers in the vitreous. Fundus examination may show the Mizuo phenomenon, an inner retinal sheen that occurs with the onset of light exposure after a period of dark adaptation. 9 An area of schisis may leave a retinal vessel unsupported in the vitreous cavity, called a ''congenital vascular veil.'' Affected males are identified between 5 and 10 years of age with poor visual acuity, typically 20 60-20 120. 10 A small number of patients present in infancy with bilateral bullous retinal detach-ment. 11 Visual impairment may be stable until age 50-60 when macular atrophy results in further central vision loss. 5,10 Acute sight threatening complications such as retinal detachment and vitreous hemorrhage occur in 10 and 5 of...

Ocular Injury

If retained intraocular foreign body is suspected, appropriate investigations should be performed. These include standard, orbital, plain film radiographs to detect radio-opaque foreign bodies. Computed tomography (CT) with axial and coronal cuts is helpful in the evaluation of both intraocular and periocular structures as well as the presence or degree of periocular damage. It may also show whether a patient has sustained an intracranial injury, such as subdural haemorrhage. Ultrasound is useful to localize non-metallic intraocular foreign bodies and detect choroidal haemorrhage, posterior scleral rupture, retinal detachment and subretinal haemorrhage. 4. The shape, size and symmetry of pupils must be noted. A peaked pupil with low intraocular pressure usually signifies a ruptured globe. The pupillary reactions to light, both direct and consensual, must also be tested. A positive relative afferent pupillary defect usually implies significant afferent pathway damage for example,...

Cytomegalovirus

In patients with HIV, CMV can cause illness with significant morbidity. Symptomatic infections generally do not occur in patients who are simply HIV positive, but in those with more advanced disease, such as ARC (AIDS-related complex) or AIDS. The most common illness is CMV retinitis, which occurs in more than 10 percent of AIDS patients. Typical complaints are of floaters or of decreased vision. Careful funduscopic examination may reveal characteristic retinal hemorrhages and exudates. Progression to blindness will occur without chronic suppressive therapy with IV ganciclovir or foscarnet. CMV may cause gastrointestinal disease as either an esophagitis or as a colitis. Additionally, CMV can cause an adrenalitis resulting in adrenal insufficiency.

Carotenoids

The commercial demand for carotenoids is mainly met by chemical synthesis and, to a minor extent, by extraction from natural sources or microbial fermentation (Sandmann et al., 1999 Shewmaker et al., 1999 Sandmann, 2001). Moreover, although a wide range of natural carotenoid derivatives is known to date, most of these are biosynthetic intermediates that accumulate only in trace amounts, making it very difficult to extract sufficient material for purification (Albrecht et al., 2000). Some important dietary carotenoids are not abundant in the human diet. Zeaxantin, for instance, is a rare caro-tenoid, which together with lutein is the essential component of the macular pigment in the eye (Delgado-Vargas et al., 2000 Van den Berg et al., 2000). Low levels of intake increase the risk of age-related macular degeneration. Marigold extracts from Tagetes erecta or the dried flowers themselves are well known as supplements for chicken feed to color the eggs and the chicken skin (Delgado-Vargas...

Retinal Surgery

Retinal detachments present sporadically but are not usually so urgent that they have to be done immediately on presentation. The patients are often hypertensive, though whether this is cause or effect is debatable. The surgery may be prolonged and is often carried out in semi-darkness. In this situation too soft an eye may be a disadvantage in that the low intra-ocular pressure may cause further tearing of the retina. Controlled ventilation is advantageous due to the duration of the surgery. A vagolytic agent should be given to prevent the oculo-cardiac reflex during surgical manipulation of the globe. The oculo-cardiac reflex also occurs during exenteration or enucleation. Occasionally the surgeon may wish to introduce a gas bubble between the vitreous and retina to tamponade the retina. If this is planned then nitrous oxide should be avoided or turned off as soon as the decision is made. Nitrous oxide diffuses into closed gas filled spaces and increases the volume of the bubble or,...

Viral Infection

Ihe patient may present with a pneumonitis that, when present, is characterized by bilateral interstitial infiltrates that may lead to adult respiratory distress syndrome. Diagnosis may require bronchoalveolar lavage, but the appearance of the chest x-ray and the clinical picture may be suggestive enough for diagnosis. CMV pneumonitis may be seen in conjunction with Pneumocystis carinii pneumonia (PCP). CMV hepatitis may present similarly to rejection, with fever, malaise, anorexia, abdominal pain, hepatomegaly, and liver dysfunction. Liver biopsy is frequently needed for diagnosis but still may not be able to distinguish CMV disease from rejection. Disseminated disease is frequently associated with an increase in immunosuppression, especially with treatment with OKI3. CMV chorioretinitis may present with decreased visual acuity, photophobia, scotomata, floaters, eye redness, or pain. Its presence signals a poor prognosis and the presence of profound immunosuppression.15

Fluid Forces

Body and increases the buoyant force. If you have ever taught a swimming class you know that people typically fall into three groups based on their somotype and body composition floaters, conditional floaters, and sinkers. The majority of your swim class can easily float when holding their breath (conditional floaters). There will be a few folks who easily float (floaters) or cannot float (sinkers) without some form of propulsion or flotation device.

Physical Abuse

Head injuries are a serious and potentially lethal form of child abuse. 35 Infants with significant intracranial hemorrhage may have no apparent external injuries. Intracranial hemorrhages may result from vigorous shaking of the infant or from thrusting the infant down onto a surface, such as a mattress. This is referred to as shaken baby or shaken impact syndrome.36 Older children may have been beaten about the head or face. Changes in mental status should therefore be evaluated by head computed tomography if there is any suspicion of abuse. Bruises around the ears, eyes, and cheeks, as well as swelling of the scalp secondary to subgaleal hematomas or underlying skull fractures, may be noted. Funduscopic examination may reveal retinal hemorrhages, which are usually associated with subdural hematomas. Such hemorrhages may result from direct trauma to the skull or severe shaking of the child.37 These children should be evaluated with computed tomography, and coagulation studies should...

Welfare Issues

The lighting manipulations used to optimize production can compromise welfare. Long photoperiods combined with low light intensity can result in blindness from buphthalmia (distortions of the eye morphology) or retinal detachment, and can also result in distortion of the behavioral time budget. Short photoperiods (8 h) can retard sexual development in males, and will also cause turkeys to eat in total darkness, possibly indicating an abnormally high motivation to feed resulting from selection for production characteristics. A photoperiod of 12 16 h is

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