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The term "cataract" refers to a foggy patch that has formed in the eye's lens and is now frequently observed. In actuality, cataracts are either present in adults beyond the age of 70 or have been removed surgically. The hazy eye’s lens is removed during a cataract procedure, which is a minimally invasive procedure and is then replaced with an artificial lens.
You might not initially be aware that you have a cataract, but with time, your vision will likely become blurry, foggy, or less colored, making it difficult to read or do daily tasks. In addition to aging, it can also happen for other reasons such as eye trauma or genetics. Unfortunately, no medication can effectively treat cataracts; therefore, surgery is the only option.
Using a 1.8–2.2 mm micro-incision, the novel minimally invasive cataract surgery enables patients to permanently remove the spectacles. An intraocular lens (IOL) is inserted inside the eye to replace the removed cataract.
To reduce the size and quantity of cuts or incisions created during an operation, it uses surgical techniques using small tools, cameras, and lighting. Because it causes fewer difficulties, a quicker recovery, less blood loss, improved results, and reduced hospital stays than open surgery, Minimally Invasive Cataract surgery is significantly safer.
For the first 2-3 days, the patient should take care of the eye. Use an eye shield at night for some days. Take the prescribed medicines by your doctor.
Yes, people with diabetes can have cataract surgery. Before surgery, please speak with an ophthalmologist or doctor about your health.
The surgery takes a minimum of 15-30 minutes to complete.
After cataract surgery, avoid using smartphones or watching TV because they could damage your eyes.
Typical, the eye becomes red following surgery. Itching and occasional fluid discharge are two more symptoms that are normal.
YES, cataract surgeries can be covered under health insurance plans.
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