Is there a way to get rid of those things that drift across your eye from time to time? If you could get rid of them would you? Are they dangerous to my eyesight? If you’ve ever asked yourself any of these questions, read on. In this series we talk about and answer all these issues. We ask and answer the “big” question, “Is there an effective Eye Floater Treatment?”
Eye Floater Treatment Requires a Little Eye Science
There are numerous anatomical parts to the eye. We are not concerned with all of them, but will cover six.
- Cornea – This is the covering of the eye.
- Iris – Light regulator of the eye; controls how much gets in. Also gives us our eye color.
- Lens – This is the focusing device in the eye, controlled by muscles pulling and pushing.
- Retina – Projected images appear on this structure in the back of the eye.
- Vitreous Humor – A gel-like substance that fills the back compartment of the eye.
- Optic Nerve – Sends the signal from the retina to the brain.
It’s in the Vitreous that our problem begins, and ends. It’s here that our Eye Floater Treatment will occur.
Eye Floater Treatment: Definition and Causes
Myodesopsia, commonly called Eye Floaters, are small moving spots or shadows that appear in your field of vision. You often notice them when you are looking at a bright, clear structure, such as a white wall or a blue sky.
- They tend to move as the eye moves.
- Usually don’t go away.
- Occasionally cause you to see things that aren’t there (corner of the eye.)
- Don’t usually interfere with sight but, can be very stressful in extreme cases.
Eye Floaters are caused by the aging and/or damaging of the eye resulting in collagen fibers breaking off in the Vitreous Humor and uniting into formations of various sizes and shapes. These fibrous particles then float free in the Vitreous, and as light from the Lens and Iris are projected onto the Retina, they cause shadows and shapes to appear in your vision. I liken it unto tissue paper floating in the air in front of a movie projector. What you see on the screen are the shadows and shapes.
- Dots (black eye floaters and grey eye floaters)
- Bulbous structures
- Cob webs
- Ring shapes
- Transparent germ-like structures
These are just a few of the commonly described shapes by people who need Eye Floater Treatment.
All these symptoms and the sloughing off of fibers in the Vitreous are caused by:
- Eye Injury
- Eye Disease
- Eye Infection
- Eye Surgery
- Diabetic Neuropathy (dying off of nerve cells)
Anyone of these can cause Myodesopsia, and if it gets bad enough would need to be addressed by Eye Floater Treatment.
When Should I be Concerned Enough to Get Eye Floater Treatment?
Almost any age of person can get Myodesopsia, from 3 up to 75. Most cases show up between 50 and 75. Of those that develop the condition, very few will need Eye Floater Treatment. Some of the more serious things to look for are:
- Worsening conditions
- Sudden damage to the eye
- Development after surgery
- Floaters associated with pain
- Floaters associated with light flashes
These can be warning signs of more severe medical conditions, such as:
- Retinal Detachment
- Retinal Tearing
- Bleeding in the Eye
These ailments can be traumatic, and lead to a variety of complications from severe Eye Infections to loss of sight. If you notice any of the symptoms above, seek immediate medical care and Eye Floater Treatment.
What are the Eye Floater Treatment Options?
There are several degrees of Eye Floater Treatment. As stated earlier, most people who get Myodesopsia will never need, or get treatment. For those who do, their doctors might use:
- Eye Drops – Strictly for comfort measures
- Natural/Supplemental Treatments – There are some natural/home remedies out there that have gotten positive results.
- Vitrectomy – The removal of the Vitreous Humor and therefore the Eye Floaters. It is replaced by a saline solution.
- Laser Vitreolysis – Using a targeted Laser Treatment for Eye Floaters in short bursts can burn and implode Floaters.
The last two are proven the most effective, but have either a high cost and/or increased complication rates.
Is There an Effective Eye Floater Treatment?
Yes, there is effective Eye Floater Treatment care out there, but check out all your options. From no treatment to Laser treatment, the one that works for you will have to be a decision between you and your physician. Only when you have all the facts available, should you make a decision about your Eye Floater Treatment.
In what part of the eye do Eye Floaters form?
d. Vitreous Humor
True or False: The Laser Vitreolysis is proven effective for Eye Floater Treatment.
Most people who develop Myodesopsia
a. Never seek treatment
b. Always need treatment
c. Are 14-20 years old
d. Earn about $46,000 a year
Answers at the bottom of the page!
Eye Floaters No More
Daniel Brown spent many years, and lots of his money dealing with Eye Floaters. He even went so far as to have expensive and potentially sight damaging laser treatment, after which he got an infection in his eye. To compound the issue, his Floaters in the eye came back.
All the above . . . wasted. He had almost given up all hope, when he discovered something in the medical journals he had been studying; the result was Eye Floaters No More. What Brown has come up with is a comprehensive system for treatment of those incredibly, irritating menaces to your vision. With Brown’s system you will get:
• A natural way to get rid of Eye Floaters
• A way to do it from your home
• A method to prevent more from occurring
• A way to know if your Eye Floaters are a sign of something more serious
• Two BONUS books: Vision Without Glasses and Stress No More
If you suffer from Myodesopsia then how can you NOT use this product? Not only is it safe and effective, but it costs hundreds of dollars less than more expensive and possibly complicated procedures like a Vitrectomy or Laser Therapy.
At a cost less than $40, and a 60 day 100% money back guarantee, Daniel Brown’s, Eye Floaters No More is something those who suffer from Myodesopsia can’t pass up. Get it today and “see” what everyone is talking about.
Answers: 1) d, 2) a, 3) a
April 2, 2013 at 12:52 pm
I’ve had eye floaters in my vision for as long as I can remember and I’m a bit disheartened to hear you can’t do much for them other than have surgery, which sounds a bit scary to m e. I’m glad they’re not really hurting anything though.