low-vision

Visual impairment is caused by eye conditions or diseases and some of which are:

* Macular degeneration. This is a disorder that can affect the retina of the eyes. This is sensitive to light and located at the back of the eye where an image is focused. The most common type is related to aging called non-exudative or dry in form. This is where the loss of vision can progress slow.

* Retinitis Pigmentosa. This can gradually destroy night vision and even normal visual functioning because of the illness.

*Diabetic Retinopathy. This is a common condition experienced by patients with diabetes. It happens when there is a visual change caused by diabetes.

* Retinitis Pigmentosa. This gradually destroys night vision and can greatly reduce side vision which can lead to impairment of total vision.

* Amblyopia. This is when the visual systems fail to develop normally

* Cataracts. This is an eye condition where there is a clouding part of the eye or the entire lens in the eye is affected.

Learn more here

  1. April 29, 2019

    Yes, loss of vision can occur suddenly or develop gradually over time… Impaired vision becomes more common with age. Common causes of vision loss in the elderly include diabetic retinopathy, glaucoma, age-related macular degeneration, and cataracts.

  2. April 30, 2019

    Most people develop low vision as a result of eye conditions and diseases, including macular degeneration, diabetic retinopathy, glaucoma, cataracts, retinitis pigmentosa, and stroke. Some causes of low vision, such as cataracts, are treatable and good vision can be restored. Physicians can prescribe injectable medicines to treat patients depending on the severity of their condition.

  3. May 11, 2019

    Good writing and love to read this helpful article. Some of the most common causes of low vision include age-related macular degeneration, diabetes, and glaucoma. Low vision may also result from cancer of the eye, albinism, brain injury, or inherited disorders of the eye including retinitis pigmentosa. Thank you so much and keep up the great work.

Write a comment:

*

Your email address will not be published.

The National Drug and Poison Information Center 1-800-222-1222

Copyright @ 2012-2019 All Rights Reserved. My Pharmacy Visit does not provide medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment.

Skip to toolbar