Glaucoma is a common disease of the eyes which can result in optic nerve damage causing a severe loss of vision or blindness. When glaucoma occurs it often leads to elevated pressure in the eyes, referred to as intraocular pressure or IOP as it is referred to in medical terms. The problem with this eye disorder is that most of the times the victims are not aware of their eye condition until it has become so bad that it has already lead to a loss of vision. Certain factors have been linked to the cause of this disorder they include, but are not limited to; a history of glaucoma in the family, elevated IOP and, of course, old age.
Because glaucoma can go unnoticed until irreparable damage has been done it has been nicknamed ‘the sneak-thief of sight’. This is why it is so very important to have regular eye examinations by a qualified medical practitioner or an ophthalmic eye specialist. Because the sooner the condition is diagnosed, the easier the treatment will be and it can then be treated before any real lasting damage to the eye has been done.
What is the difference between open angle glaucoma and closed angle glaucoma?
Inside the eye there is a gel-like substance technically termed the vitreous humour. Fluid circulates through the eye and then out through a small channel between the iris and the cornea. This small channel is known as the ‘angle’. There are two main types of glaucoma; open angle glaucoma and closed angel glaucoma. Because it is connected to vision many people mistakenly think that the term ‘angle’ refers to the angle of their filed of vision but this is incorrect. When this channel or ‘angle’ becomes restricted or blocked it restricts the free-flow of the natural fluids to come out from within the eye. This restricted flow then cause the interocular pressure within the eye to build up. Much like a dam in a river, as the water level builds up behind the dam so does the water pressure.
If the intraocular pressure within the eye gets to great it can cause irreparable damage to the optic nerve which can lead to complete blindness. With open angle glaucoma the angle is still open but usually it is partially restricted. This leads to a raise in the intraocular pressure within the eye but, as already stated, this can remain completely unnoticed by the sufferer. With closed angle glaucoma the angel becomes completely closed which can lead to a rapid increase in intraocular pressure and should be treated as a medical emergency. If immediate medical attention isn’t administered very quickly it will almost certainly lead to a serious loss of vision and often complete blindness.
New Bright Eye Drops Reduce Elevated Intraocular Pressure Associated With Glaucoma
Thankfully there is now a new all-natural treatment for glaucoma with a simple course of eye drops. Unlike all of the normally prescribed drugs to treat glaucoma and to help reduce elevated intraocular pressure associated with glaucoma Ethos Bright Eyes drops for glaucoma have no adverse side- effects, only beneficial ones, and no contraindications. They can be ordered online without the need for a doctor’s prescription so you can treat yourself at home without any fuss and bother.
Ethos Bright Eyes drops for glaucoma contain a very special ingredient called N-Acetyl-Carnosine, or just NAC for short. This is a very unique natural neuro-peptide which works at a cellular level rejuvenating cells and repairing damage. It is also a super antioxidant and a very powerful anti-glycating agent. It goes to work inside of the eye reversing the damage and is excellent at lowering elevated intraocular pressure associated with glaucoma.
Ethos Bright Eyes drops for glaucoma are also an excellent prophylactic and by simply applying one or two drops a day to your eyes they will help to stop glaucoma and most other degenerative eye diseases from ever occurring in the first place.
Author: Professor Steven Charles Gallant