Does high myopia (or any myopia really), and a lot of close-up work make it impossible to reverse your myopia? That’s a definite frequently asked question. The answer to this is simple:Important note: If you […]
Does high myopia (or any myopia really), and a lot of close-up work make it impossible to reverse your myopia?
That’s a definite frequently asked question.
The answer to this is simple:
Important note: If you want to get started improving your own eyesight, I offer a number of courses, including options for one-on-one support with me personally. Check out the courses page for what’s currently available to help your eyeballs.
If you don’t have an endless screen addiction you’re feeding outside of work hours, you will be fine. This caveat is a big one, since most of us have a giant addiction to staring at screens.
Here’s Kasmin’s issue, and Brenda’s experience:
Work is fine, constant recreational screen use is a problem.
Our eyes are quite forgiving.
You can get away with long work days in front of screens, as long as you have some excellent outdoor (or indoor, non-close-up hobbies) that take up your spare time. That’s the goal and with the right habits you learn here at endmyopia, you can make all the 20/20 gains, even with an office job.
And here’s more on this topic, in video format:
Get some outdoor time!
P.S.: Your eyes aren't broken.
It's your lens use and habits that keep making your eyes worse. And the massive hundred billion dollar optics industry loves it. They sell you ever increasing diopter glasses at a huge profit, and tell you stories of a mysterious genetic myopia illness.
It's quite possibly all nonsense. Your eyes might be perfectly healthy.
Check out Annette's post in our Facebook group. From -5.25 down to the last diopter already:
To find out how Annette did this, grab a copy of my free (yes, darling freeloaders, don't pay me for this one) 7-Day Course. It'll teach you all the basics on how to start getting your eyes back.