Hyperopia

Hyperopia


What is Hyperopia?

Hyperopia, an eye defect, is known as the falling of rays broken in the lens of the eye behind the visual center. It can also be an innate eye defect, as seen later in life.

Hyperopia, which is also known by the public as "not seeing", is that the back and anterior neck of the eye is short. As a result, the image falling on the back of the eye cannot be fully detected, causing blurred vision. Doctors also emphasize that they should definitely wear glasses in hyperopia seen in children. If not used, inward strabismus can be seen in children. Glasses given according to the degree of hyperopia prevent strabismus to a great extent. Hyperopia is impaired in far vision, except that it cannot be seen as a factor leaving myopia. Vision defects are not noticeable in young people due to the fact that their eye muscles are young, but as the age progresses, there are difficulties not only to see near but also to see farther. Hyperopia see nearby objects blurry, but they may experience distant visual impairments as the age progresses or the degree increases. Especially people with hyperopia can observe what they read by keeping the reading facts like books, newspapers and magazines from afar.

What are the Types of Hyperopia?

Hypermetropic

Accommodative Hyperopia

It is the extreme adaptation of the eyes due to the inability to see the object nearby. If the eyepiece tries to get clear vision, accommodative adaptation affects reflexes, so the pupil may shrink and the eyes turn inwards in children.

Structural Hyperopia

It occurs due to the decrease in the radius of curvature of the cornea and lens, although the hyperopia caused by refraction of the eye is of normal length of the eye.

What are the symptoms of hyperopia?

The most common symptom of hyperopia is the inability to see nearby. The person has difficulty in seeing the nearby objects, and due to the progress of the vision-based hyperopia, the person has difficulties in seeing far away in addition to the near vision impairment.
Some people can never have a clear viewpoint, since they have a congenital heavy hyperopia. Sometimes, in such cases, this uncertainty occurs in one eye, and in order to see it more clearly, it may be the case with the other eye and even such strabismus.

In children, this situation should be noticed at a very young age and the treatment process should be started. These symptoms can be understood by the difficulties in catching the ball while playing as the ball grows, attention disturbance and watching TV from a lie. Parents have a serious job in this regard and should be a good observer of their children. Otherwise, untreated hyperopia may affect school life negatively and cause attention deficit and learning disabilities.

How Is Hyperopia Treated?

First, an examination by a specialist is required. There is also lens treatment for those who do not want to wear glasses. However, the use of lenses requires serious attention and meticulousness, while people working at the computer experience a decrease in blink reflexes even if they are not aware. They blink more frequently in their normal lives, but because they concentrate their attention on the screen at the computer, they appear to blink less. For this reason, the blink reflex decreases and the humidity in the eyes decreases gradually, the sensation of stinging and burning in the eye occurs due to the decrease in the humidity. It is recommended that these people wear lenses

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