A person diagnosed with anisometropia may have one eye with normal refraction and the other with abnormal refraction.
Sometimes the eyes have the same refraction, but a different decrease in visual acuity. Or both eyes have different anomalous refraction.
If the difference in refraction between the eyes is small (less than 2 diopters), the disease may not be noticed by a person. But if the difference is significant, there is a possibility of loss of augmentin vision (vision with both eyes), the object is fixed alternately with the right eye, then with the left eye, which leads to difficulties in orientation in space and reaction to external stimuli; a person perceives the surroundings fuzzy, blurry, sometimes the images merge.
There are three degrees of development of anisometropia:
There are also types of anisometropia according to the type of disease:
axial anisometropia (when the length of the axis of each eye differs with the same refraction of the eyes), refractive anisometropia (with the same axes, the refractive abilities of the eyes differ), mixed anisometropia (when both types of disorders are present).
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If someone in the family has anisometropia, then the development of the disease in younger generations is likely. Moreover, at an early age in children, it may not manifest itself, but in the future it can lead to serious consequences.
In this case, it does not matter which eye sees worse in an adult: in a child, the opposite side may suffer more.
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