Discharge is your eye's way of telling you something's up. From sleep to serious conditions, here's what to look for and what it might mean.
Top 3 Things to Consider Before Cataract Surgery
LenSx laser cataract surgery is now in Baton Rouge! Here are 3 things to consider before your cataract surgery, according to Baton Rouge ophthalmologists.
Top 10 Things You Should Know About Cataracts
Baton Rouge cataract surgeons provide a detailed list of 10 things every patient should know about cataracts.
What to Expect after Cataract Surgery
Cataract surgery is a safe & effective way of restoring ones vision. There are many experienced surgeons at FLEI that are available for cataract evaluations
Slideshow: What Eye Problems Look Like
What do nearsightedness, farsightedness, or going blind look like? See these views and take an eye test in this slideshow from WebMD's medical editors.
What are these lines under my eyes and how can they be solved? (Photos)
Hello, I am 38 years old. i went to the best plastic Surgeons to treat the lines under my eyes. I had fillers, and I still have two brown lines in the area...
Reasons why demystifying vision and eye care myths are necessary
We all have been hearing plenty of stuff regarding vision and eye care for long, majority of which is simply a myth. This article is going to demystify certain vision and eye care myths, which you probably thought were true. Sitting and watching TV too close is bad for the eyes There is no scientific ...
How Cost Effective is LASIK Surgery?
Baton Rouge LASIK surgeons explore the cost effectiveness of LASIK for Baton Rouge patients.
What is Computer Vision Syndrome?
I recently read a blog post that covered a topic that we frequently discuss in our office – Computer Vision Syndrome (CVS). In the blog post, Dr. Kendall Donaldson shared some interesting observations about how we spend most of our lives looking at screens – computers, tablets, smart phones, TVs, movies, video games – and, in turn,…
How Do Magic Eye Pictures Work?
Magic Eye's granddaddy was the random dot stereogram invented by neuroscientist and psychologist Bela Julesz in 1959 to test people’s ability to see in 3D. Julesz would generate one image of uniform, randomly distributed dots. Then, he’d select a circular area of dots within the image and shift that area slightly in a second image. Someone viewing the two pictures side by side perceive a circle floating above the background, even though the random dots had no depth cues. This supported his idea that