Smart Lens Surgeries

Smart Lens Surgeries

People with vision problems used to have to wear two different glasses for farsightedness (near-sightedness) and near-sightedness until recently (farsightedness). Following that, an attempt was made to deal with the problem by using a single pair of eyeglasses that could provide both short and far vision. However, thanks to multifocal lenses, also known as smart glasses, considerable beneficial contributions have been made to these challenges, both in terms of vision and in terms of the person's comfort, thanks to technological advancements.

The rings in the intraocular lens give the user the ability to see both close-up and far away. Multifocal lenses eliminate or lessen the need for glasses or contact lenses.

 One of the most essential advantages of these lenses is that the cataract is removed during the process in patients who require cataract surgery, and a solution for near or far vision problems has been found. The person who is being treated benefits greatly from this arrangement.

The size of the person's pupils, as well as whether or not they have any additional eye illnesses or conditions, are other crucial considerations in the multifocal lens approach.

Because the lens that will be placed in the eye will remain in the person's eye for the rest of their lives, your specialist will choose the best lens for you after doing all of the essential tests and examinations.

Because smart glasses are designed to make the procedure easier and faster, the patient can resume normal activities immediately following the procedure.

Frequently Asked Questions

Refractive surgery, also known as vision correction, is a group of ophthalmological surgical procedures that aim to correct refractive defects such as myopia or high myopia, hyperopia, astigmatism, and presbyopia or tired eyesight in order to achieve good visual quality without relying on glasses or contact lenses.
Refractive surgery will not improve the patient's vision. A person with 60 percent visual capacity with their best correction (glasses or contact lenses), for example, may achieve 60 percent vision without correction after surgery, but they cannot improve beyond their own visual capacity.
No, the number of diopters that can be corrected is limited. In each case, the clinical examination will be correlated with a rigorous evaluation of the complementary tests in order to offer each patient the most appropriate options for their case, even if the age is above the limit
There are no noticeable changes in general. During pregnancy, there are a number of hormonal changes that, in some cases, can affect the eye and vision, owing to small changes in the cornea and tear film. These variations usually vanish after childbirth. Interventions are not advised during pregnancy or in the six months following delivery.