A Clearer View

Latest treatment options and news about cataracts, dry eye syndrome and other eye care topics.

5 Surprising Facts for Cataract Awareness Month

by Damion Wasylow 2 June 2020 10:13 AM

multigenerational women making eyeglasses with their hands
Prevent Blindness America designated June as Cataract Awareness Month to bring attention to this devastating, yet curable, disorder. While cataracts are one of the most common eye disorders in the United States and around the world, too few people understand the causes, symptoms and treatment options

Here are five cataract facts you may find surprising…

1. Cataracts are the leading cause of vision loss in the U.S.

The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that nearly 30 million Americans have cataracts. That’s more than twice the total number of people with glaucoma, diabetic retinopathy and age-related macular degeneration – combined. 

2. Babies can be born with cataracts.

Although rare, some babies are born with cataracts, a condition known as congenital cataracts. Infections in the mother during pregnancy, such as rubella, syphilis, chicken pox and cytomegalovirus, can cause the condition, as can some other metabolic problems, diabetes, trauma, inflammation and drug reactions.

3. One out of every six Americans over age 40 has cataracts.

Most people think of cataracts as only affecting the elderly, but symptoms and vision loss from cataracts often start as early as age 40. The likelihood of developing cataracts doubles in your 50’s and doubles again in your 60’s. By the age of 80, more than 50% of Americans have cataracts. 

4. Smoking and excessive sunlight add to the risk of developing cataracts.

Smoking doubles the risk of developing nuclear sclerotic cataracts and triples the risk for subscapular cataracts. Ultraviolet (UV) rays from the sun can also promote cataract development, reinforcing the importance of wearing UV-blocking sunglasses outdoors.

5. Surgery is the only effective treatment for cataracts.

Cataracts permanently damage the natural eye lens. The only way to restore a patient’s vision therefor is by surgically replacing the natural lens with an artificial lens. Cataract surgery is one of the most common surgical procedures in the world and is recognized as safe and effective. Traditional and laser-assisted surgical options are available.

If you believe you or someone you love may have cataracts, or if you are dealing with any form of vision loss, contact North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care for an evaluation, diagnosis and treatment plan. Call us today at 352-373-4300 to schedule an appointment.



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Contact Lens Wearers: Consider Daily Disposables to Reduce COVID-19 Risks

by Damion Wasylow 8 May 2020 06:15 AM

closeup of woman inserting contact lens into her eye
As health experts around the world continually research coronavirus (COVID-19), we’re learning more about basic precautions that can limit possible exposure and infection. Among these is a recommendation to temporarily replace use of extended wear contact lenses with daily disposable contact lenses.

Studies show coronavirus (COVID-19) can live on some surfaces for days. And, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), it may be possible to contract coronavirus (COVID-19) through touching a surface or object that has the virus on it and then touching your eyes.

The repeated process of taking out and putting in extended wear contact lenses, placing those same lenses down on surfaces, cleaning them to varying levels of thoroughness and then placing them back into your eyes with your fingers introduces unnecessary risk of virus transmission. That risk is reduced with daily disposable contact lenses, as they are introduced to the eye directly after being removed from sterile packaging. Then, at the end of each day, following thorough hand washing, those contacts can be removed and disposed of.

Contact Lens & Anterior Eye: The Journal of the British Contact Lens Association recently published an article recommending eye doctors should, “consider the option of moving patients to daily disposable lenses.”

Daily disposable contact lenses have been a preferred choice among some contact lens wearers and eye care professionals for years. Many appreciate the convenience of not needing to deal with cleanings, while others point to the reduced health risks associated with day-to-day accumulation of lens deposits and overnight wear. In fact, in their coronavirus (COVID-19) article, Contact Lens & Anterior Eye went on to add, “the use of daily disposable contact lenses substantially reduces the risks of many inflammatory complications.” 

If you or someone you love wears extended wear contacts, now might be a good time to switch over to daily disposables…at least for the short-term.

North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care can help you quickly get the best disposable contact lenses for your vision needs. To assist patients during this time, we currently have a variety of disposable lenses in stock and ready to pick up. To get yours, contact us today at 352-373-4300.



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Reopening to Patients while Emphasizing COVID Safety

by Damion Wasylow 4 May 2020 02:23 AM

north florida cataract specialists and vision care office on nw 8th avenue in gainesville
All services of North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care re-opened to patients on May 4th, 2020. This decision is in keeping with guidelines of our state and local governments and within the standards provided by health officials.

To ensure the safest environment for patients and staff alike, we are strictly following recommended practices to limit the likelihood of COVID-19 (coronavirus) transmission. To that end, we are implementing the following precautions at all of our locations, including the surgery center:

  • Spacing out and staggering appointments to limit waiting room occupancy
  • Checking patients’ temperatures before they enter the building
  • Providing each patient a mask to wear throughout his or her appointment
  • Asking that accompanying drivers remain in their cars during appointments, or we will help patients call their drivers to return following their appointments

We are excited to once again provide the area’s highest level of eyecare, including comprehensive eye exams, optometry services, optical services, treatment of eye diseases and eye surgery, including cataract surgery.

We recognize that some patients may be hesitant to leave their homes or seek services at this time, and that is understandable. We’ll be here when you’re ready. Please just be sure not to overlook a serious condition that could worsen over time. Call 352-373-4300 and talk to one of our friendly associates to determine whether your symptoms and history suggest coming in sooner rather than later.

While these past few weeks have been difficult for so many, we hope this is a turning point. We are excited to get back to work, and excited to help you see clearly again. Contact North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care today.



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Accessing Critical Eyecare Services in this Time of Coronavirus

by Damion Wasylow 20 April 2020 00:14 AM

covid-19 graphic
The novel coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic has substantially impacted availability and access to a variety of goods and services around the globe, including eyecare. As ophthalmology and optometry practices in the U.S. limit delivery of non-emergency procedures, how can you still get access to eyecare you truly need?

The most important thing to know is that if you DO have an eyecare emergency, eye doctors are still available to diagnose and treat you. In an effort to reduce the spread of coronavirus (COVID-19), however, the US. Surgeon General and the American Academy of Ophthalmology encourage eye doctors to, “postpone those outpatient visits and procedures that can be safely delayed.” 

That means many familiar eyecare services – like standard eye exams and eyeglass prescriptions – are unavailable to patients at this time. Likewise, elective eye surgery procedures are also being delayed until further notice. What eye doctors can still do is diagnose and treat ocular emergencies.

Ocular emergencies may include corneal ulcers, uveitis, acute angle closure glaucoma, orbital cellulitis, endophthalmitis, retinal detachment, corneal abrasion, corneal and conjunctival foreign bodies, hyphema, ruptured globe, orbital wall fracture, lid laceration, chemical injury, flashes and floaters, visual loss in one or both eyes, and eye pain. 

As a patient, of course, those terms are probably unfamiliar. That’s why diagnosing any eye discomfort should be left to your local eye doctor and his or her staff. An initial phone screen with these medical professionals can help determine whether your current eye health challenge likely fits into an emergency category and should therefore be further diagnosed and treated immediately. 

At North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care, we advise patients to call us at 352-373-4300 with any and all vision concerns. Our practice continues actively diagnosing and treating patients with a variety of emergency eyecare needs. When symptoms justify, we schedule an in-office evaluation. This is in keeping with Alachua County Emergency Order 2020-09, which deems eye care centers, “Essential Businesses and Operations,” recognizing the critical need for eye doctors to continue serving our community.

Within our practice locations, we have instituted a series of preemptive steps to minimize patient and staff exposure to coronavirus (COVID-19). Among these are:

  • Requiring patients to fill out a screening form prior to coming to the office
  • Asking patients not to come in if they have a cough, fever or any other flu-like symptoms
  • Monitoring staff closely to ensure they are not carrying or transmitting the virus
  • Requesting staff members who do not feel well to remain at home and seek immediate medical care
  • Using all recognized and recommended universal precautions (sterilizing rooms, washing hands with soap and hot water, using sanitizer, and gloves and masks when appropriate)

At North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care, your health – including your eye health – is our top priority. We are here to answer your eyecare questions and to provide any critical services you need. Call us today at 352-373-4300.



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What You Should Know About Coronavirus (COVID-19) and Your Eyes

by Damion Wasylow 1 April 2020 05:28 AM

rendering of microscopic covid-19 virus
The current coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic is impacting lives around the globe. While most people understand that it can be spread by coming into contact with infected respiratory droplets through the mouth or nose, few realize their eyes may also be susceptible.

According to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), it may be possible to contract coronavirus (COVID-19) through the eyes, as mucous membranes (membranes that line various body orifices) are most susceptible to transmission of the virus. While the CDC suggests transmission via the eyes, “is not thought to be the main way the virus spreads,”, health officials, including those at the Cleveland Clinic, recommend people should avoid touching their eyes with unwashed hands.

Even though the incidence rate is low, the World Health Organization recommends protective eyewear for anyone with the potential of being exposed to a person with coronavirus.

Additionally, there is evidence to suggest that conjunctivitis, commonly known as pink eye, may be a symptom in some people infected with coronavirus (COV-19). A recent study published in the New England Journal of Medicine found “conjunctival congestion” in approximately 1% patients with a confirmed diagnosis of coronavirus.

Supporting that finding, a paper published in the Journal Ocular Immunology and Inflammation cited anecdotal reports of ocular infection, saying “the ocular implications of human CoV (coronavirus) infections have not been widely studied. However, CoVs have been known to cause various ocular infections in animals.”

While the correlation between conjunctivitis and coronavirus (COVID-19) is not yet fully known, the American Academy of Ophthalmology recommends, “Patients who present to ophthalmologists for conjunctivitis who also have fever and respiratory symptoms including cough and shortness of breath, and who have recently traveled internationally, particularly to areas with known outbreaks (China, Iran, Italy and South Korea, or to hotspots within the United States), or with family members recently back from one of these areas, could represent cases of COVID-19.”

With all this in mind, we encourage you to make smart judgments. If you’re going to be in close contact with someone who likely has coronavirus (COVID-19), wear appropriate eye protection to reduce the risk of transmission. And if you or someone you love experiences conjunctivitis along with the other symptoms cited by the American Academy of Ophthalmologists, look into being tested for coronavirus (COVID-19). 

At North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care, we wish all of you the best as we navigate this pandemic together. If you have a vision emergency during this time, we are here to help. Check out our coronavirus (COVID-19) information page to learn more about our current diagnosis and treatment services or call 352-373-4300 today.



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Dr. Snodgrass Honored as Life Fellow by American Academy of Ophthalmology

by Damion Wasylow 11 March 2020 07:37 AM

dr gregory snodgrass in front of lensx computer
In recognition of 35 years of active membership, the American Academy of Ophthalmology (AAO) named Dr. Gregory Snodgrass a Life Fellow. In announcing the honor, Academy CEO Dr. David Parke II identified Dr. Snodgrass as a, “member of an elite group of ophthalmologists who represent the gold standard in advancing high-quality, safe and effective eye care,” and called the recognition, “a testament to (Dr. Snodgrass’s) commitment to clinical excellence and dedication to our profession.”

Dr. Snodgrass leads North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care in Gainesville and Lake City and is renowned as one of the area's premier ophthalmologists. After earning his medical degree from the West Virginia University School of Medicine and completing his internship and Ophthalmology Residency at Riverside Methodist Hospital and The Ohio State University, Dr. Snodgrass began practicing in Gainesville in 1987. His advanced skills, mastery of state-of-the-art technology and more than three decades of experience place him among the upper-most echelon of eye physicians. 

The AAO Life Fellow acknowledgement is the latest in a long history of recognition from peers, leading industry organizations and patients alike. The International Association of HealthCare Professionals (IAHCP) added him to its prestigious membership. As a result, Dr. Snodgrass was published in The Leading Physicians of the World, a journal that “selects and documents biographies of medicine’s brightest minds.”

Based on an evaluation of Dr. Snodgrass’s reputation, history, ratings, satisfaction, trust, cost and general excellence, among other criteria, he was also recognized as one of Gainesville’s three best eye doctors by ThreeBestRated.com. In announcing the honor, the organization quoted one reviewer as saying, “Dr. Snodgrass did a great job removing my cataracts, inserting lenses and providing diligent after-care. As a scientist myself, I respect his knowledge and technical expertise. As a patient, I appreciate his friendliness and concern for my vision and well-being.”

At North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care, Dr. Snodgrass and his team deliver complete eye care for the whole family, from comprehensive eye exams and prescription eyeglasses and contact lenses to diagnosis and treatment of eye diseases. He is possibly best known for his expertise in laser-assisted cataract surgery. In fact, Dr. Snodgrass was the first local eye surgeon to use the state-of-the-art LenSx Laser Cataract System.

For all your eyecare needs, contact Dr. Gregory Snodgrass and North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care today. To schedule your appointment, call 352-373-4300.



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Top 10 Questions to Ask Your Gainesville Eye Doctor

by Damion Wasylow 28 February 2020 07:17 AM

top 10 sign
When you have a problem, you ask an expert. At North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care, we gladly answer dozens of eyecare questions each day, from patients and friends alike. Below are some of the questions we answer most frequently.

The answers on this page are intentionally brief. Please click the “read more” links to learn even more about each topic. 

1. How often should I have an eye exam?

The Mayo Clinic recommends healthy adults with no outward symptoms of eye problems should have a comprehensive eye exam every 5-10 years in your 20s and 30s, with increasing frequency as you age. By age 65, you should have an exam every 1-2 years. If you have known vision problems or risk factors, you should be examined more frequently. Read more.

2. When is it time to get prescription eyeglasses?

Five common indicators that it’s likely time to get prescription eyeglasses include blurred vision when reading small text, difficulty seeing things far away, eyestrain or tired eyes, frequent headaches and difficulty with night vision. If these sound familiar, it’s time to visit your eye doctor. Read more.

3. What should I know before getting contact lenses?

For many people with vision problems, contact lenses are a great option…so long as they are used and cared for correctly. If you are interested in contacts, your eye doctor will help you explore whether soft lenses or hard lenses may be best for you, and if any specialty lenses – like multifocals or tinted lenses – could also provide useful benefits. Read more.

4. What should I do if my eyeglasses don’t work as well anymore?

Just like the rest of your body, your eyes change over time. Sometimes, this means that eyeglasses that worked for years can no longer provide the visual clarity you’ve come to expect. An comprehensive eye exam should be able to uncover any necessary changes in your eyeglasses prescription or any new eye disorders that may be causing your symptoms. Read more.

5. What can I do about floaters?

Laser Floater Treatment (LFT) can help relieve the visual distraction and frustration of eye floaters. LFT is non-invasive and performed right in your ophthalmologist’s office. It utilizes laser pulses to precisely target and dissolve floater clumps. North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care is the only practice in the Gainesville area to offer this exciting treatment. Read more.

6. Is cataract surgery right for me?

The choice is very personal and should be made following an in-person consultation with an ophthalmologist. The two most important aspects to consider are the impact cataracts have on your quality of life, and whether you have access to an experienced cataract specialist who offers state-of-the-art technology and treatment options. Read more.

7. What should I look for in a cataract surgeon?

Choosing the right surgeon is your most important decision when it comes to cataract surgery. Take the opportunity to thoroughly screen your prospective eye surgeon. Ask about his or her training, experience, procedure options, preferred surgical center and more. The right doctor will gladly answer your questions. And, of course, make sure you feel comfortable with him or her as a person. It goes a long way to affording you peace of mind. Read more.

8. Is laser-assisted cataract surgery safe?

Cataract surgery is recognized as being safe and effective. And laser-assisted cataract surgery offers more precision and less eye trauma, resulting in faster recovery and fewer complications. In Gainesville, Dr. Gregory Snodgrass has performed more than 20,000 cataract surgeries and was the area’s first surgeon to use the revolutionary LenSx system. Read more.

9. What can I do to reduce digital eye strain?

80 percent of U.S. adults use digital devices for two hours or more each day, and 59 percent report experiencing symptoms of digital eye strain. Don’t throw away your computer, just take some simple steps to reduce the impact of all that screen time. Backing away a few inches from your monitor, taking regular breaks and improving nearby lighting are a great start. Read more.

10. How can I tell if my child needs eyeglasses?

Children aren’t likely to tell you if they’re experiencing vision problems. In fact, they may not even realize it, so it’s important for parents to know the warning signs. If your child consistently covers one eye or tilts his head, squints, sits too close to the TV, has trouble concentrating or complains of recurring headaches or eye pain, it could point to a vision problem. Read more.

If you have questions about your eye health, contact the friendly staff at North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care at 352-373-4300. With two convenient Gainesville locations, we’re here to help you see clearly.



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5 Industries with High Risks for Eye Injuries

by Damion Wasylow 28 February 2020 06:55 AM

construction worker cutting through material while wearing safety glasses
In the United States, nearly 2,000 workers per day sustain on-the-job eye injuries that require medical treatment. Often, these injuries include severe trauma that can cause permanent damage, vision loss and blindness. This latest data from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention illustrates the importance of making eye safety a workplace priority, particularly in industries with higher prevalence of eye injuries.

The highest-risk industries for eye injuries include: 


It’s easy to understand how construction tops the list. On any given construction site, people are working with a variety of dangerous tools, any of which could pose a threat to one’s eyes. In addition to the potential for blunt force or poking trauma to the eyes, there’s also a lot of debris in the air. Sawdust, metal filings, cement chips and more can cause serious eye damage. 


Much like construction, the manufacturing industry is inherently dangerous. While these workers also face the risks associated with impacts from tools, machinery and materials, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS), more than 30% of manufacturing industry eye injuries occur to workers operating assembly, sanding and grinding machines. Manufacturing workers are also at increased risk for eye damage resulting from chemical exposure.

Automotive Repair

Eye injuries are far too common in auto repair shops. No matter how high-risk of a task they’re doing, many mechanics don’t wear eye protection. Sparks from saw blades, airborne metal from bench grinders and exposure to welding torches can all lead to serious eye injuries. A study on injuries to auto service technicians published by the BLS reported, “Eye injuries accounted for 7.8 percent of injuries to mechanics, compared with just 2.8 percent among all occupations.” 


In healthcare, the risk is less about contact trauma or flying debris, and more about viral and bacterial infections that can be contracted through the eyes. The risk for infection is highest in hospitals due to the likelihood of blood splatter and other splashed bodily fluids. Even dentists and dental hygienists can be at risk, prompting many to wear eye protection during every patient treatment.


This one comes as a surprise to many people. The biggest eye safety risk for most office workers comes from the blue light emitted from computer screens. According to the eye health advocacy group Prevent Blindness, excessive exposure to blue light can lead to digital eye strain and retina damage. As office workers spend more and more time in front of their screens – and often multiple screens – blue light exposure levels increase each year.

No matter what industry you’re in, wearing appropriate protective eyewear is key to keeping your eyes safe at work. It’s estimated that 90% of all workplace eye injuries can be reduced in severity or avoided by using proper safety eyewear.

Whether you’re in a high-risk industry or not, it’s a good idea to get regular comprehensive eye exams to ensure your eyes are in top shape. At North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care, we perform eye exams on patients of all ages, and we can even help you find eyewear best suited to keep your eyes safe on the job.

Contact North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care today at 352-373-4300.



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Patients Share Laser Floater Treatment (LFT) Success Stories

by Damion Wasylow 18 February 2020 06:36 AM

elderly woman with laser eye treatment overlay
At North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care, we provide patients the most advanced treatment options available, including Laser Floater Treatment (LFT). LFT is a non-invasive in-office procedure that uses nanosecond laser pulses to break apart floater clumps, clearing up your vision. And our patients can’t say enough about how well it works for them.

Here are just a few of the comments we’ve received…

From Ennis Runkle

For about 3 to 4 years, I had been seeing these small glimpses of something out of the corner of my eye, especially at night or when I was watching TV. As years passed, it continued to get progressively worse. The last time I saw Dr. Snodgrass I mentioned how much it was now really affecting my vision. Dr. Snodgrass told me when I was ready to get those floaters taken care of that he could do it for me. At that point I was more than ready.” 

“The (Laser Floater) Treatment took just a couple minutes and was painless. I heard click, click, click from the laser and just like that it was over. In and Out.” 

“Since then, it’s been all gravy! My vision has improved greatly after the treatment in Dr. Snodgrass office. Colors are even more vivid now, too!”

“Everything went great and I feel very satisfied with the results.”

From Randolph Croft

 “I have been seeing floaters in my vision for I'd say about 10 to 12 years now. I started to really notice them when I would look across the field while I was on my tractor. Then, while reading, they became very inconvenient. I would have to stop and focus my eyes the whole time just to get them out of the way.” 

“Dr. Snodgrass did my cataract surgery. While at my post op visit, he said the technology was now available to get rid of those pesky floaters. Everyone in his office was very knowledgeable and seemed to know exactly what they were doing. I decided to have the LFT treatment done.”

“Having my floaters removed took no longer than a few minutes and was no more invasive then a basic eye exam. I would say 80% of my floaters have disappeared and I can finally read without stopping and starting the entire time. I am very happy with Dr. Snodgrass, his staff and my overall experience at his practice.”

From H. Davis 

“I’ve had floaters now for many years, but one large circular floater was really invasive. I think it’s called a Weiss Ring floater. I'd be driving and this thing would come across my vision! When making a left turn into traffic, it looked like a car was coming up on the side, and by the time I realized it wasn’t a car, one really would be there.”

“When Dr. Snodgrass told me there was a treatment available to get rid of this thing, I was really surprised, because I was always told there was nothing that could be done.”

“The treatment itself was not painful or uncomfortable at all. I will say that my eye was a little irritated for about a day afterward, but with just over the counter eye drops, it felt back to normal.”

“I’m really delighted that it (the floater) is gone and fully intend on coming back to Dr. Snodgrass for the others.”

These are just a few of the patient successes we’ve seen firsthand since becoming the only practice in the Gainesville area to offer this exciting treatment. This revolutionary treatment is delivering great outcomes for patients. 

If you or someone you love would like to see clearly without interference from floaters, contact North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care today at 352-373-4300.



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Is Age-Related Macular Degeneration (ARMD) Treatable?

by Damion Wasylow 23 January 2020 08:23 AM

elderly couple watching a movie in the theater
Age-Related Macular Degeneration (ARMD) is the leading cause of vision loss in adults over age 60, affecting up to 11 million people in the United States. The likelihood of developing advanced ARMD increases dramatically as you age, from 2% for people ages 50-59 to nearly 30% for people over age 75. While the condition is not curable, early diagnosis and treatment may help slow its progression, allowing patients to retain their sight for longer.

What Causes Age-Related Macular Degeneration?

There are two types of ARMD – dry and wet, with dry being most common. Dry ARMD is caused by bits of fat and protein called drusen collecting under the retina. By age 50, nearly everyone has some amount of drusen under their retinas. It is typically harmless until deposits become soft, large and located around the small area at the center of your retina known as the macula. At a certain saturation point, these drusen prevent oxygen from reaching your eye and ARMD symptoms develop. Vision loss from dry ARMD is generally fairly slow but can result in permanent loss of central vision.

Wet ARMD is much more abrupt. With wet ARMD, abnormal blood vessels grow in the macular area. These vessels are fragile and may leak fluid or blood, which diminishes central vision. Vision loss can be rapid and significant. People with wet ARMD may experience distorted vision, blind spots or objects appearing to be different sizes with each eye.

How is Age-Related Macular Degeneration Treated?

There is no proven treatment for dry ARMD, but studies have found that a healthy diet high in antioxidants can help support the cells of the macula and slow ARMD progression. In one study, researchers found this type of diet lowered the risk of macular degeneration progressing to advanced stages by about 25 percent. The American Macular Degeneration Foundation further recommends supplementing one’s diet with a combination of antioxidants, carotenoids and omega-3 fatty acids.

Treatment of wet ARMD typically reduces, but does not eliminate, the risk of severe vision loss. Treatments may involve medication injections, thermal laser therapy or photodynamic therapy. 

If you or someone you love believes you may be experiencing ARMD symptoms, contact your local eye doctor today to schedule an exam. North Florida Cataract Specialists and Vision Care is a leading provider of quality eyecare for patients with all types of vision challenges, including ARMD. Call us today at 352-373-4300.



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