Eyes Over 40: Baby Boomers, Gen-Xers, Presbyopia and Vision Changes
If you're over 40, you've probably noticed your eyes have changed. Most notably, presbyopia the normal, age-related loss of near focusing ability usually develops at this time.
Learn what you can do to keep seeing clearly for years to come with this collection of articles, including information on multifocal lenses, surgery for presbyopia and when it's time to buy your first pair of reading glasses.
- Pros and cons of drugstore readers find your best option
- Multifocal contacts offer convenience and good vision
- Tips on how you can improve your night driving
- Bifocal and trifocal lens options to improve your vision at all distances
Infographic: Dry Eye Syndrome - Sponsored
Learn eight symptoms, causes and steps to managing dry eye.
Dry Eyes After Menopause
What older women can do to treat dry eyes.
Night Vision and Driving: How Safe Are Older Motorists?
Older drivers often develop vision problems such as cataracts that can hamper their ability to see at night. Here's what you should do to decrease risks.
- Zeiss progressive lenses offer 50% wider fields of view
- Trouble with multifocals? CooperVision has two solutions
- Looking for eye drops that won't evaporate quickly? Try Retaine MGD
7 Bad Habits That Are Aging Your Eyes [Slideshow]
Giving up these bad habits could help your eyes look better, feel better and even see better!
Occupational Bifocals and Trifocals
These special multifocal lenses can reduce eye strain and fatigue on tasks at home or at work.
How Progressive Lenses Work
Progressive lenses let you see at all distances, from far away to up close, without the irritation of transitional lines in your view.
The iLASIK Procedure - Sponsored Section
Learn about this advanced laser vision correction procedure for nearsightedness, farsightedness and astigmatism.
Presbyopia & Eye Surgery
If you have presbyopia, find out how you can reduce or eliminate the need for reading glasses.
[Page updated March 2015]