lenses is the main complaint of half of former contacts wearers who have
stopped wearing their lenses. What most people don't know, is that they
only need to do a few minor changes for their lenses to feel more
that when you wear contacts, you wouldn't feel that they're there. When
I'm wearing mine, I always feel like something is in my eye."
If you can
always "feel" your contact lenses, it may be because your contacts are
the wrong size. Lenses come in different diameters and curvatures. A
poorly fitting lens will also be more easily dislodged. Another possible
reason for this problem is that your lens-cleansing product is not doing
a good job, and some deposits are retained. Ask your optometrist for the
best cleaning solution for you.
are red, swollen, painful. Sometimes, it even has a discharge."
redness with pain and swelling may indicate and infection. If you
experience any of these symptoms, do not wear your lenses and consult
your ophthalmologist. Continued contact lens wearing can make the
problem worse, regardless of whether the lens had anything to do with
the infection or not.
feel dry when I'm wearing my contacts."
problem is only occasional, eye drops may do the trick. But since not
all eye drops are compatible with lenses, ask your eye care professional
for the correct one.
"I use the
computer all the time."
When using a
computer, you don't blink as much. This can lead to dryness, eyestrain
or redness. The catch-term for this is "computer vision syndrome". Take
an "eye break" every few minutes to close your eyes and relax.
If there is
one thing you need to remember, it's that if your eyes don't feel or
look good, something may be wrong. It may not meat the end of your
contact-wearing days, but you do need a checkup. Problems can be fixed,
but don't wait until it's too late.
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