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Increasing iPad use is leading to a number of eye health issues that could potentially affect your vision in future. Understanding the possible issues and taking preventative measures will help you to protect your eyes. This can be done without depriving you of your computer screen.
With the ever-increasing amount of people who now own an iPad, new research into how the device can affect your eyes has been being carried out around the world. The convenience of the device has meant a dramatic increase in the amount of people who use one and the impact on our eye health is now being felt.
Today, iPad strain has become a common phrase, but what does this actually mean? There are several effects that continual use of an iPad can have and these are listed here. Preventative measures are also discussed in order to ensure that you are able to continue using your device whilst lessening any potential pitfalls.
In fact, iPad strain is only a new name given to the long lamented LCD screen strain. Up close, LCD screens can be very bright and many people do not adjust the brightness to suit their eyes. This in itself can cause eye fatigue and is the most common eye complaint people have about the iPad. This can usually be easily remedied by experimenting with the brightness of the backlight.
Focusing on an iPad screen is very different from focusing on a flat object as, depending on what you are looking at, distance and perspective change continually. This makes it more difficult for the eye to focus on what it is seeing and can lead to eye fatigue. If you are continually utilising your iPad to watch moving programmes or play games, this eye fatigue will be worse.
The real issue with a developed difficulty in focusing is that this can make it difficult to change focus to other objects for an extended period of time after use. Attempt to combat this by instituting the 20/20/20 rule – look 20 feet away for 20 seconds at 20 minute intervals to allow your eyes to refocus.
People blink much less frequently when they are staring at an LCD screen and this leads to tired and irritated eyes. Importantly, this also leads to a reduction in tear flow, which causes dry eyes. This is a condition that causes itchy and inflamed eyes.
Most people blink twelve to fifteen times per minute but staring at a computer screen can almost half this amount. Dry eye is usually only associated with aging, but more and more young people are now suffering from the condition.
This can be a particular concern for soft contact lens wearers who require eyes to be lubricated at all times. Avoid this by taking regular screen breaks, changing focus regularly by looking at something other than your screen or taking the time to attempt to blink more. If you wear contact lenses try something specifically aimed at lubrication such as focus dailies aquacomfort plus, which may help to prevent a worsening of this condition.
In addition to the specific preventative measures outlined there are a couple of important steps you can take to protect your eye health. Lighting can play a big part in the extent to which you are affected by staring at a screen so, where possible, ensure you are in a well-lit room and your device is free from glare.
The most important step you can take is to consult an optician and get an annual eye exam. This will help to ensure that you catch any issues early and enable you to monitor any degeneration year on year. Be sure to advise your optician if you feel you overuse your iPad as they may be able to organise a special prescription for you that may help to alleviate symptoms.
Angelina writes regularly on the importance of maintaining eye health for a variety of websites and blogs.
Ipads and computers in general must be surely having a detrimental affect on people’s eye health. Great post!
John – I agree completely. And it is important to make sure the eyesight is looked after!
Thanks for the feedback. Please keep checking back in!
Hey everyone, I’d suggest you try this Ipad app which solves this problem. Basically, it shuts down the screen if the kid got too close to Ipad screen.
The world’s only kid’s video app with eye vision protection.
If the child is too close to the screen, video will be paused. Experiment shows that, after using the app for a few days, children will quickly learn to watch TV and IPAD video from an healthy distance.
（1）Patented and world’s only app with eye protection feature. Cutting-edge technology based on facial recognition algorisms.
（2）Great selection of cartoon contents for kids age 1-6. Over 60 titles available and adding new contents weekly. You can also use this app to access video sites like Youtube.
（3）Easy to use and easy to setup.
（4）Parents can monitor which video the kid was watching.
（5）Parents can set time limits for watching video.
Thanks so such for your feedback. It seems like a very useful app in encouraging healthy behavior!
Thanks for taking the time to comment. Please return to see more blogs that provide useful information.
Thank you very much for this apps suggestion.
Symptom assessment is a key component of dry eye diagnosis – to the extent that many believe dry eye syndrome to be a symptom-based disease. Several questionnaires have been developed to determine a score that would allow for dry eye diagnosis. The McMonnies & Ho dry eye questionnaire is often used in clinical studies of dry eyes. It has 14 questions, resulting in a score from 0 to 45. Scores above 14.5 are consistent with dry eyes. .”“
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