Drying Watery Eyes Allergies

Anyone who has ever suffered from seasonal allergies, especially in spring and summer when everything is in bloom, you know how irritating eye tear can be! During spring and summer, it is not uncommon for women who suffer from allergies to stop using eye makeup and stick for waterproof mascara. The contacts that use the concept of exchanging contact lenses in their glasses as their eyes begin to used tear gas. Ocular allergies are often hereditary are commonly associated with other allergic reactions. When an allergy attack occurs, hard eyes react to allergens that can cause havoc in other areas of your body. Thinking this way, the dust does not care, but for someone with an allergy to dust, excess mucus was created to avoid the allergen and the excess tears are produced to free the eyes from the dust.

Unfortunately, allergies can trigger other problems such as conjunctivitis (pink eye), asthma, and even an eye-nose combo called Rhino conjunctivitis. The symptoms of allergies are a bit like the symptoms of a cold. The victims often have itchy eyes and tear, runny nose, sneezing, cough, headache, sinusitis and noses, mouths and stinging gorges. Ocular allergies are caused by many allergens present in the air such as pollen, dust, mildew, and even pet dander. Other allergens, such as insect bites usually do not cause ocular allergies, but some medications can cause the eyes to react poorly.

Treating ocular allergies is relatively simple. The first treatment is evasion. It is the most common treatment, because you are doing your best to avoid the cause of your allergy. If your eyes are itching and you have pets, try to keep your home without pet dander and dust covering the furniture with washable covers. When it’s hot and the wind has picked up, staying inside with air conditioning-will decrease the chances of being hit by pollen. If you have to go, opt for the sunglasses that wrap around in order to protect your eyes from allergens. Also, the guide with the Windows closed to help.

Medications are another great surprise-especially if you are not sure what is causing your allergies to flare up. No one wants to stay inside all day, especially when it’s nice, so you may want to try some of the OTC medications for dry eyes and block allergens. Every counter drugs have an advantage and disadvantage-before you buy drugs, ask your neighborhood pharmacist to help you choose the right medication. Do not take medications if you have never taken allergy medicine before. Another option is to consult a allergist for a prescription and that prescription medications are generally more effective and stronger.

The drugs today also includes eye containing antihistamines and decongestants. It will help dry eyes and relieve many of the symptoms caused by allergens, such as tearing eyes, runny nose, sneezing and itching. Consider using eye drops to dry the mucus and tears that hit during the allergy season.

There are some notable options when it comes to tearing your eyes-you can opt for drugs and eye that contain antihistamines and decongestants. Decongestants will be out of the mucus in the nasal passages and help breathe helps block while antihistamines to the allergens are affected. Eye drops help to clear the tears, mucus and allergens from the eyes-so it will rinse your eyes with water droplets, but may contain medications to help the process go faster. Another great idea is to swap the contact lenses and try to wear glasses. Swap your frames, allow your eyes to breathe and keep the debris trapped in your eyes.

What Effect Does Technology Have in Your Eyes

As future generations are becoming more and more technologically advanced, the time we spent watching screens intensified exponentially. Twenty-four/seven years, it seems that we are facing a screen or another-whether our touchscreen phones, TVs, computers, or any other of the many devices they own! During all these activities, the most overworked muscle we have before our eyes. Needless to say that all this effort in our peepers can cause problems, but these problems will affect the future of our vision?

There is a name for our evil Eyes: Computer Vision syndrome. CVS, similar to carpal tunnel syndrome, occurs when your eyes are constantly fixing a screen (most of the time: a computer). As other actions force repeatedly, CVS can affect the temporarily more stressed vision your eyes are. CVS is very common in these times; The research shows that they come from 50 percent to 90 percent of employees who use computer-symptoms. However, the real question is whether this degeneration is permanent, age and time, or simply transient. Search exposes all sides.

Several studies show that the screens themselves are not doing the actual damage. However, the environment in which the screens live are creating additional stress on our eyes-such as lighting, positioning, reflections, etc. Therefore, it seems to be the case that not, while always being told that sitting too close to flat screen, it is actually an old wives tale. According to the American Academy of Ophthalmology (AAO), they have not [yet] found evidence that such an act can damage the eyes.

With that said, we always advised you to stay put at least 20-24 inches away from your computer screen. There must be a reason for this recommendation. Other sources say that prolonged exposure to the computer while symptoms of CVS has been detected can actually permanently alter your vision at a distance.

The truth is that we do not know all the consequences of what will be detrimental to us, or not as the technology grows continually. We know that while reading, in general, it is more tense our eyes to something that requires a lot of focused attention, the use of the computer is even more difficult for our eyes than simply reading a sheet of paper. This is mainly due to the reflected light that bounces off the screen, and tends to be more going on for our eyes to focus while looking at the screen, than simple words in a book.

So, there are, in general, our eyes will not necessarily be worse-off with the age of our parents or grandparents. Of course, age could increase our chances of glasses need, can only be in the same position as they are now. However, in the case, I always try to wear glasses while working at the computer or watching TV-although they are cheap glasses with a unique anti-glare coating on them. If nothing else, this way you will help to make your optical recovery difficult, and very well could save your vision in the long run.

Eye Care

Although aging puts people at greater risk of serious eye diseases and other eye problems, vision loss must not coincide with aging. Practical preventive measures can help protect against a loss of value of your computer. It is estimated that 40-50 percent of cases of blindness are preventable or curable, especially through regular visits to an ophthalmologist.

Regular eye visits are the key elements of visual health as people of age. People who have a familial history of eye disease or other risk factors should be the most frequent examinations. Do not wait until the vision deteriorates to have an examination of the view. An eye can compensate each other, while an ocular pathology progresses. Usually only an eye examination can detect the disease in its early stages.

You can also take the other measures yourself.

First, if you smoke, stop. Smoking increases the risk of various ocular diseases, including age-related macular degeneration.

Maintaining a nutritious diet with plenty of fruits and vegetables and poor saturated fats and hydrogenated oils, promotes good health and can increase resistance to eye diseases. Carrots, which contain vitamin A, are one of the different vegetables that are good for the eyes. However, fresh fruit and green leafy vegetables, which contain more antioxidants like vitamins C and E, are even better. Antioxidant vitamins can help protect the eyes against cataract and age-related macular degeneration. However, eating vegetables or supplements that contain these vitamins or substances do not prevent or correct basic vision problems such as myopia or hyperopia.

Wearing sunglasses and hats is important for people of all ages. If you need glasses for distance or reading, use them. The attempt to read without reading glasses just the fatigue of the eyes and tired. The use of glasses does not worsen your vision or cause eye disease. Taking the time to know the aging of the eye and recognizing the risks and symptoms can indicate warning signs of eye problems.

Eye exercises do not improve or preserve vision or reduce the need for eyeglasses. His vision depends on many factors, such as tissues for eye and eyes health, each of which can be altered significantly by eye.

Although the fatigue of the eyes, spending many hours in front of the television or computer, or working in low light conditions does not cause dangerous diseases, it is possible to fatigue the eyes, and finally its own. The low light does not affect the view, however, the eyes tired faster. The best way to place a reading light is to have it shine directly on the page, not over your shoulder. A table lamp with an opaque hue that points directly to the reading material is the best possible solution. A light shining on the shoulder causes a glow, which makes it harder to see the reading material. Also, when you work on a computer or other work closely, such as hand sewing, it is a good idea to rest your eyes briefly every hour or so to reduce eye fatigue.

Finally, people who are a computer screen for long periods tend not to blink as often as usual, which can cause the eyes to feel dry and uncomfortable. Make a conscious effort to blink regularly so that your eyes are well lubricated and do not dry effortlessly.

The eyes have no price and deserve to be treated with care and respect if you are 80 or 18 years old.

Advisory Board

Ty Danco

Ty Danco  is chairperson of Stromatec. He is a successful entrepreneur and angel investor, most notably founding eSecLending, the largest independent securities lending firm. eSecLending was sold in 2006 at greater than a 20x return for its institutional investors. Ty serves or has served on various boards, including the United States Olympic Foundation, the Amateur Athletic Union, and the Investment Committee of the American Legacy Foundation. He is a graduate of the Wharton Graduate School of Business and Middlebury College. Additional information is available at http://www.linkedin.com/in/tydanco

Richard Bruno

Richard Bruno is the CEO of Beyond If Corporation of Chicago, a venture partner at Cycle Capital of Montreal, the founder and former chairperson of Quebec Angels (Anges Quebec), a member of the National Research Council Industrial Program advisory board, a member of the Hexagram and CVT Corp advisory boards as well being a board member of the Foundation of the Mayor of Montreal and of Toon Boom Inc.

A technologist, businessman and passionate repeat entrepreneur, during the past 40 years Dr. Bruno built and sold a half a dozen multimillion-dollar high-tech companies in the US and Japan in businesses ranging from karaoke production systems, chip sets for games systems and DVDs, video conferencing chip sets, film-based PC and Mac computer games, internet website production tools to internet security systems. As a senior manager at Philips N.V. he also developed and launched several dozen billion dollar mass-market products, as diverse as the Compact Disc, photovoltaic and thermal solar collectors, heat pump systems and the Minitel, in Europe, Asia and North America. These products have been used by millions of consumers worldwide.

As CEO of Beyond If Corporation he has provided management services to several dozen Fortune 1000 international private companies and policy reviews for several public sector organizations.

Since 2004, in Canada, Dr. Bruno was a board member of Medical Intelligence Inc., a venture partner at iNovia Capital and, and director of McGill University’s Office of Technology Transfer Office.

Dr. Bruno obtained his Ph.D. in Solid State Physics from McMaster University in 1971, an honors B.Sc. degree in Physics from McGill University in 1967, and an Executive Program MBA from Michigan University Ann Arbor in 1988.

George McClelland

George McClelland has experience in the computer hardware, software, telecommunications, parallel processing, financial services, nanotech, Internet auction, voice authentication and medical delivery fields.

He graduated from Trinity College in Hartford, Connecticut in 1968 with a BA in economics, cum laude. He then attended the Harvard Business School, graduating in 1970 with an MBA (with distinction). In 1998 he was awarded a Ph.D., Humane Letters from the University of Massachusetts Medical School in Worcester, Massachusetts.

Mr. McClelland held senior positions at Data General, Fidelity Investments, University of Massachusetts Medical Center and United Asset Management.

He has founded, or co-founded F Squared Investments, The Charitable Gift Fund, Porticus Technology and eSecLending companies. He has also helped found OSV Partners (a hedge fund company) and Palladyne Investments (a high net worth investment company).

He serves on the Boards of Safeguard Scientifics, Friends of the Children Boston, F Squared Investments, and Porticus Technologies. He also serves on the Advisory Boards of Windward Investments and Executive Resources International.

Currently he is Chairman of the Nominating and Governance Committee and a member of both the Audit and Compensation Committees of Safeguard Scientifics. Formally, he was Chairman of the Strategy Committee for the company. He has also served on the Boards of Riverstone Networks and Storage Networks.

He has previously served on a multitude of public and private boards.

Rocki-Lee Dewitt

Rocki-Lee Dewitt is a Professor of Management in the School of Business at the University of Vermont. She earned her Ph.D. at Columbia University in strategic management, her M.S. at The Ohio State University in agricultural economics and her B.S. in marketing and management at New York University. From 2002 until 2009, Dr. DeWitt served as the Dean of the School of Business Administration at the University of Vermont. As Dean, she lead the reaffirmation of the schools accreditation by AACSB, hired 15 of the schools 27 tenure track faculty, increased the number of endowed faculty fellowships and professorships, and helped build a management development and executive education presence. Prior to her arrival, Dr. DeWitt was the Associate Dean for Professional Masters Programs at the Pennsylvania State University. Dr. DeWitt has received numerous teaching awards and has discussed teaching innovations at multiple national conferences. Her research on downsizing and restructuring has been published in top tier journals. Dr. DeWitts current research focuses on the evolution of land-based, value-added industries with a special consideration of the role of family businesses in that evolution. Dr. DeWitt has been a member of the Board of Governors of Beta Gamma Sigma. Currently, she is a member of the Board of Directors of Yankee Farm Credit (an ACA), and sits on various community boards including the Lake Champlain Chamber of Commerce and the Greater Burlington Industrial Council.