I have a lazy eye. My right eye (sph - 0.50 cyl -0.75 axis 10 degrees) and the left eye is fine. I am 24 years old. I am a web developer, I have to work in front of the computer screen more than 13 hours. Kindly answer the following:
Welcome to icliniq.com.
Are you facing any problem in vision? I do not think you will be having any problem with your vision. It does not seem to be lazy eye to me (attachment removed to protect patient identity). Your right eye has a slightly subnormal vision and that may not be even noticeable. Is your eye tilted? If not and still have any problem with your vision then get your retina examined.
You need not change your profession at all. It will not do anything. Lazy eye is not curable at this age. No, another eye will not get affected by the lazy eye but yes can be involved in other diseases. Really want to know what symptoms exactly you are having because your power in the right eye is not that significant enough to use glasses.
For more information consult an eye care ophthalmologist online --> https://www.icliniq.com/ask-a-doctor-online/eye-care-ophthalmologist
Was this answer helpful?|
.. bright lights for a while causes transient bleaching of the photoreceptors of the retina. This is universal and normal. When one stares at bright light, one needs some time to recover the function. So, please do not worry. Staring at car headligh... Read fullWill it be harmful if I use the glass power of the normal eye for lazy eye?
.. eye is amblyopic, so vision will not improve with any lens power. Yes, you can use glasses of same power (+2.5 D) in both the eyes. This will not have any harmful effect on your eyes. For further information consult an eye care ophthalmologist on... Read fullHow to resolve peripheral vision problem?
Please send your pictures of your eyes and old records for more clear diagnosis and treatment ... I have gone through the pictures of your eyes (attachment removed to protect patient identity) ..... Read full
Ask your health query to a doctor online?Ask an Eye Care Ophthalmologist Now