Know Your

One of God's greatest gifts to mankind is the power of sight. Eyesight turns a dark unknown world into a beautiful heavenly one. The eye is the most sophisticated camera on earth. Wearing a pair of glasses is not only a necessity, but it has become more of a fashion statement or personality statement.

Blue Eyes invites you to personally experience the numerous possibilities of enhancing your looks along with correcting vision anomalies. A full time Ophthalmic Physician operates at Blue Eyes, offering free consultation.

Blue Eyes is the latest venture of a team of young and ambitious professionals with loads of expertise and experience in the Eye-care industry.

Common Refractive Errors


Emmetropia refers to an eye that has no visual defects. Images formed on an emmetropic eye are perfectly focused, clear and precise. Eyes that have emmetropia do not require vision correction. When a person has emmetropia in both eyes, the person is described as having ideal vision.


Myopia, also known as nearsightedness, occurs if the eye is longer than normal or the curve of the cornea is too steep, causing light rays focus in front of the retina. Patients with myopia are able to see objects at near, but distant objects appear blurred. Clear vision can be restored to most myopes through the use of minus-powered lenses.


Hyperopia, also known as farsightedness, occurs if the eye is too short or the curve of the cornea is too flat, causing light rays to focus behind the retina. Patients with hyperopia are able to see objects at distance, but near objects appear blurred. Mildly hyperopic patients may be able to see clearly at near without correction by using accommodation to compensate. Clear vision can be restored to most hyperopes through the use of plus-powered lenses.


Astigmatism is a common vision condition that causes blurred vision. It occurs when the cornea (the clear front cover of the eye) is irregularly shaped or sometimes because of the curvature of the lens inside the eye.


As eyes age, the crystalline lens begins to lose elasticity. With the loss of elasticity, the eye loses the ability to accommodate or focus at near. This typically becomes noticeable around 40 years of age. This condition where the crystalline lens is unable to add sufficient power to focus at near is known as presbyopia. The loss of elasticity in the crystalline lens continues until somewhere around the age of 65 when all the elasticity is gone from the lens as is all ability to accommodate. Presbyopia can be compensated for through the use of plus-powered lens segments, reading glasses, or magnifying device.

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