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Eyes Health Care Blog

Black spots in your vision – is anyone else?

Have you ever had a black spot in your vision and wondered what you were, if you were interested? In essence, there are only a few things that can cause black spots in your vision. The most important are floaters, intermittent and temporary lack of adequate blood supply, and retinal pause. We briefly talk about each one and help us understand them better.

floaters. We all found them. Those lucky ones who may have not done so count our blessings! However, this is only a matter of time until you develop swimmers. So exactly what? Floaters is a layman's concept of vitrial degeneration or a posterior vitrealistic alteration. These are the natural degradation of the vitreous gel within the back glass body of our eyes. Imagine a ball of gel, which becomes liquefied over time. As it breaks, knots or parts of it float in the water part of the glass body and shadow the retina while floating in front of them. They are typically translucent or partially opaque but visible. Most, though not all, moves with eye movements as they swim freely in the liquid body. Some may partially hinder your views if you look straight ahead. Typically, they are more noticeable during fluorescence when they are surrounded by white or lightly colored rooms or while reading. The good news is that they typically subside over time and the brain learns to ignore them.

Decomposition of the vitreous body is a normal part of aging, and floaters are usually benign (or not worrying). However, if you suddenly notice a new one, this may pose a greater risk to the retinal problem. If we compare the analogy of the eye with the camera, the retina is analogous to the camera's film; without working properly, will not have enough of the components to create a clear image. When someone notice a sudden, new float, an acute rear scythe is called disarming. This poses a greater risk to the retinal problem and requires an ophthalmologist as soon as possible for a thorough, dilated fundus (or retina) exam. As the vitreous bodies begin to decompose and flow, they eventually collapse in themselves and pull the binding into tissues within the eyes; namely the optic nerve, the macula, and the peripheral retina.

There is a problem when the vitreous body is so strong that when it is disconnected, a hole, an open or an opening develops in the retina of the eye. This is an eye emergency since the fluid may sink below the retina, leading to retinal detachment. Generally, the retina is similar to a pause, but it is associated with very different symptoms. Most common is the acute (or abrupt) appearance of one of the opposing black spots, a part of the curtain, veil or vision is missing or distorted or photosynthesis (illumination screws or light strips that are durable in one area are described by many patients as an electrical storm). If you notice any such symptoms, consult your ophthalmologist (optometrist or ophthalmologist) immediately. Do not eat or drink anything, only go to the nearest eye doctor. If you have a retinal alteration, there is a time window that can be successfully corrected and time is the key to providing the best results.

Black spots may be caused by temporary and inappropriate blood supply. If you suffer from low blood pressure, and you quickly get up from a chair, you know that light feeling and black spots often result. Likewise, when faced with ophthalmic migraine, there may be black spots or parts of vision that are missing and then return and spotted patterns. If you experience these symptoms, you must see your GP and the primary physician to exclude serious medical history.

There are many things you can see during blackout that may have black spots on your eyesight. All of these justify their ophthalmic care and thorough scrutiny. It should not be taken lightly. After all, you are the one you are born with, the only two you will ever be! More than seventy percent of external stimuli come from your sight. Your eyes are valuable goods that should not be taken lightly.

  • Published On : 1 year ago on March 8, 2018
  • Author By :
  • Last Updated : March 8, 2018 @ 10:17 am
  • In The Categories Of : Uncategorized

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