One of our founding eye doctors, Dr. Brent Reed, was the first to use multifocal lens implants in Sacramento 12 years ago. He and our skilled staff of professionals know how to collect accurate measurements to ensure your multifocal lens gives you the best vision possible. Learn more from Dr. Reed and Dr. Maboudi in the video above.
AcrySof ReSTOR lens is a breakthrough in vision surgery, allowing patients who have had cataract surgery to stop wearing glasses. The AcrySof ReSTOR intraocular lens (IOL), improves vision up close, far away and at all distances in-between, so that cataract patients can once again enjoy life without the bother of corrective lenses.
If you're considering the prospect of cataract surgery, you've probably discussed your options with your eye doctor. Perhaps he or she has mentioned the 'monofocal lens' as one type of intraocular lens (IOL) that could be used. But what really is the difference between monofocal lenses and the AcrySof(R) ReSTOR(R) IOL?
Floaters are small specks in your field of vision. You might see them when you look at a plain background, like a blank wall. The vitreous humor of your eye- the clear gel that fills the inside of your eye - is where floaters originate, in the form of tiny bits of gel or cells. You aren't actually seeing these bits, but are really seeing their shadows as they are cast on your eye's retina, which is light sensitive. As your eye moves, the floater moves too, because it is inside your eye.
As we age, changes occur in our vision that may lead to a number of conditions, such as cataracts and presbyopia.
A cataract is an opaque or cloudy area that forms within the eye's lens, making vision difficult. Cataracts occur with aging or trauma. The treatment for cataracts is to remove the lens and implant an artificial lens, called an intraocular lens (IOL).
Disclaimer: Griffin & Reed Eye Care provides eye surgery and LASIK laser vision correction for Sacramento, Roseville, Folsom, Stockton and nearby areas of California. This website is for informational purposes only and is not intended to be taken as medical advice. If you are interested in learning more, please contact one of our LASIK surgeons for a consultation at our Sacramento or Roseville offices.