Looking for the best eye drops for Dry Eyes in Perth?
There are two eye drops that we love to recommend to our patients.
Hylo-Forte is a preservative-free eye drop. This means that there are no chemicals that can make your eyes irritated.
The other benefit is that you can use these drops with contact lenses. This includes soft contact lenses, hard contact lenses, rigid gas permeable contact lenses, orthok lenses and scleral contact lenses.
Ever had to throw out drops because they’ve been open for 28 days?
Hylo-Forte has a use-by of six months! This means that you can safely use it as much as you like. Keep one at work near your computer. Keep one at home for the end of a long day. Your eyes will feel refreshed by Hylo-Forte!
Nova Tears is a brand new eyedrop for dry eyes that doesn’t sting! The drop is so small, that you’ll hardly feel it when you put a drop in.
There’s a unique way to put a drop in, without having to squeeze the bottle. Damon or Kai can show you how to do it.
Here’s your bonus!
When you purchase Hylo-Forte or Nova Tears at Ezekiel Eyes, buy five bottles and get the sixth free! Get your card stamped each time to earn your free bottle!
So if you’re looking for the best eye drops for dry eyes in Perth, buy your eye drops from us!
They also provide better and sharper vision than many types of soft contact lenses. These lenses only need to be replaced once every two years, too.
Scleral Contact Lenses
Scleral contact lenses can be beneficial to those who have experienced damage to the surface of the eye (the cornea).
These lenses rest on the white part of the eye, the sclera, and create space over the cornea. That space is then filled with artificial tears and can improve the vision. The fluid compartment also protects the cornea from air exposure and irritation that can come from blinking.
X-Chrome Contact Lenses
An X-Chrome contact lens is a special red contact lens. It’s worn in just one eye and is used to help those who suffer from red-green colour vision problems.
Monovision Contact Lenses
Monovision contact lenses are a good option for individuals who suffer from presbyopia (farsightedness). Presbyopia often affects middle-aged individuals in the 40-45-year-old age range. For those who don’t want to wear reading glasses, monovision contact lenses are a viable alternative.
Tips for Buying Contact Lenses
Many people have a hard time shopping for contact lenses. They don’t realise what they need to be on the lookout for and what kinds of practices they need to avoid.
Here are some tips that will make the process of buying contact lenses much easier:
Buy the Right Type
As you can see, there are tons of different types of contact lenses out there. If you want to have a positive experience while wearing contact lenses, you need to make sure you’re buying the right type for your vision needs.
Make sure you’re buying contact lenses that suit your lifestyle, too.
For example, do you think you will remember to take your lenses out every single day? If not, you might not want to buy daily wear contacts. Extended wear styles might be more appropriate for you.
Don’t Buy Without a Prescription
There are lots of online sites that will allow you to buy contact lenses without a prescription. No matter how appealing they might seem, do not trust these sites. You should only wear prescription contact lenses.
Wearing contact lenses without a prescription can increase your risk of damaging your cornea. You also increase your risk of developing eye infections and contracting diseases like pinkeye. You could even damage your eyesight or go blind.
Getting the Correct Prescription
In addition to avoiding buying contact lenses without a prescription, you also ought to avoid buying contact lenses with an old prescription.
Make sure you get your eyes examined before buying contact lenses and make sure your prescription is up to date.
Remember, your vision can change over time. Just because a prescription once worked for you, that doesn’t mean it always will. Your vision problems could have progressed without you even realizing it.
If you don’t get your eyes checked before buying contact lenses, you might not see the results you’re looking for. You could also end up dealing with issues like chronic headaches or eye strain as a result.
Buy the Right Contact Lens Solution
It’s essential that you buy the right contact lenses for you and make sure you’re buying them with the correct prescription. You also need to make sure you’re buying the right contact lens solution.
Your eye doctor should recommend a specific type of contact lens solution for you to use. Be sure to only buy that solution. Remember, your doctor recommended it for a reason.
Learn to Maintain Them Properly
Make sure you’re maintaining your contact lenses properly, too. Many people don’t realize when they’re first buying contact lenses the amount of maintenance required to keep them clean and your eyes healthy.
Some maintenance tips you’ll need to keep in mind include:
Washing and drying your hands before handling them
Removing contacts before going to sleep (or according to the schedule laid out by your doctor)
Minimizing contact with water or saliva
Always use fresh contact lens solution in contact lens cases (dump out the old solution in between uses)
Replacing contact lenses and cases as recommended
Over time, these maintenance steps will become second nature to you and you won’t have to think about them.
If you’re not willing to take a lot of steps to keep your lenses in good shape, you ought to be sure to choose a low-maintenance style, such as extended wear lenses.
Buy Contact Lenses Today
Now that you know what to do (and what kinds of mistakes to avoid) when you’re buying contact lenses, it’s time to do the fun part and start shopping.
If you live in Perth or Western Australia and need to buy contact lenses, we can help at Ezekial Eyes.
Want to learn about new technologies for hard contact lenses, scleral lenses and dry eye treatment?
Listen as Damon shares his excitement in these new technologies from a recent conference in Las Vegas, USA.
If you wear hard contact lenses or have dry eye, this video is for you!
– Welcome everyone. My name’s Leigh and I’m here with Damon Ezekiel, from Ezekiel Eyes. Welcome Damon.
– Hi Leigh, thanks
very much for the opportunity.
– Thanks for joining
us Damon. So you just had a massive trip over to the US. You spent over 24
hours on a plane.
– Yeah it’s great.
– All the way over to
the Western United States.
– Tell us a bit about
where you went to and where what the conference was for?
– So this is an annual
Global Symposium on contact lens specialties. All, well 99% of the
practitioners there offer a lot of rigid lenses. And the it was an amazing
conference. I mean the content was absolutely sensational. And this was held in
Las Vegas and I’m not sure if you’ve ever been to Las Vegas, but Las Vegas is
an interesting place. It attracts a lot of people on the hope that they’re
going to make a lot of money. So it’s an interesting place, it’s a lot of
interesting people, interesting dynamics. But getting back to the contact lens
side, so these presenters, I mean the content was just out of control. It was
absolutely amazing. So everything that I went to, and you know this was one of
the difficulties I had is every hour or every two hours there’s six streams of
– [Leigh] Wow.
– And there’s
sometimes I was torn between two or three, but I could only get to one. So, you
know it was at times it was a bit disappointing, because I’m like, “Oh, I
really want to see that and that. And you know this presenter’s amazing as
well.” So that made it a bit tough. Then now we’re in streams of you know,
whether it was scleral lenses or myopia management. Or there was a particular
stream there which was just for the Americans and the way they do their billing
and healthcare providers and things like that. So, it was great. It was hard
though to make some of those decisions as to what to go to and what not to go
to. This particular year, they got nearly a thousand delegates though. It was
the biggest. I was very privileged to go, I think I travelled the furthest.
There was a researcher from Queensland University of Technology, so from
Brisbane. But yeah, it’s a long haul but it was really worth it. You know, as I
said earlier, the quality was amazing. And you know we’re all very, very like
minded. There was things that really grabbed my attention in particular was,
you know, we’re fitting a lot more scleral lenses. And let me just show you my
t-shirt there. This is from the Scleral Lens Society education group. Which, I
was lucky enough to get my fellowship pin at this conference and these you know
we I’m fitting a lot more sclerals. I have been for 29 years, but the scleral
world has changed a lot with a lot of really innovative lens designs. One in
particular that we’re using a lot, which is originated out of the U.S.A. And
has recently been licenced to a lab in Australia. So the beautiful thing about
that for me and my patients is it’s only a week or so turnaround instead a minimum
of three weeks coming from the U.S. So delivery time is important. The other
massive bonus about this particular design lens compared to what we were using
previously is we can do a lot of adjustments to the curve in the middle on the
back and the mid periphery in the edge. And we can tailor make in four
different quadrants. So at zero degrees, 90, 180, and 270. Each edge, one can
lift off and one can drop back. So it’s very, very individualised which is
amazing. And then also we can put two panels on the front, which a lot of other
scleral designs is very minimalistic. So, what we can offer our patients is you
know just something out of this world. I should just add that for years now
optometry in particular we can map the central part of the eye. The cornea the
very front. But the wider the eye, the scleral we haven’t been able to map. And
recently there’s been a couple of what’s been called scleral profilers where
the wider the eye we can actually now measure. So there was a couple of these
instruments to look at. But the interesting research shows that the wide of the
eye is very asymmetrical. So the curve of the scleral lens which is sitting on
the wide. And these two, or four meridians, they’re usually different. They’re
not all the same and that’s the beautiful thing about having this particular
design that Kai and I are using at Ezekiel Eyes where we can change these
curves. And like I said, zero, 90, 180, and 270. So by able to tailor make that
shirt we can you know get this fit to be so much more comfortable for our
patients. So that was fantastic. This particular design launched a multifocal
scleral lens, which was very interesting, very exciting. I haven’t personally
played with it, but you know from what I could see from the studies things looked,
the numbers, and patients seemed very happy with it. So that’s very exciting.
And that’s something else, that we can add to our arsenal and something else we
can offer our patients. There was a stream of lectures on myopia prevention.
Which is a very hot topic at the moment. And you know the, especially, well I
mean when you look at somebody like South Korea where 98% of the population is
short sighted, we really want to minimise the degeneration and hope that the
myopia progression to minimise when patients are older in life with retinal
detachments. And retinal tears and retinal holes, macular degeneration, things
like that and glaucoma. So it was a big discussion about that. And some
interesting research which was a bit disturbing, when we look at some of the
power profiles of what these soft lens, just a standard soft lens daily that
we’re prescribing patients. So from a proactive point of view, and this is the
way Kai and I like to practise is to you know with patients who are
shortsighted with the potential to become more short sighted because their age,
angle, their parents, and their myopia. We really want to try and nip it in the
bud. And we have a lot of really, really good tools we can use. Whether they
are soft lenses during the day or recon lenses overnight. I mean there’s lots
of different myopia prevention techniques out there. So it was across the board
there was just lots of really interesting things. There was a one of my
favourite presenters on dry eye Epstein from Arizona, very dry part of the U.S.
He presented on a new drop that was launched in the U.S. Unfortunately it’s not
available in Australia yet, but there is something similar that one of the
suppliers in Australia do have and I’ve requested some samples for Kai and I to
pay with. So, I’m hoping we have we can add something to our store to help out
dry eye patients. So you know there was lots of you know the Exhibition area
was crazy. There were lots of different things there. Unfortunately, there’s
certain products that we just can’t or they’re not available in Australia yet.
Might have to go through the regulatory authorities. The TKA. So maybe, down
the track but that could be a couple years away. So yeah, in terms of the
content was absolutely amazing. It was really, really exciting. And you know,
but apart from the content, one of the most important things that I find of any
conference congress is what happens in the um… The word I’m looking for is a
passageway. And you know, I was talking morning to lunch. You know, the networking
and talking to other optometrists or eye care practitioners, whether they’re
researchers or clinicians you know, “How do you deal with your dry
eye?” Or, “How do you deal with you know keratitis?” And things
like that, so yeah, it’s um. It was really good. It was a fabulous congress.
It’s on, it’s on every 12 months. Always in Vegas at this time of the year.
Because it’s cold, so it’s cheaper to have a conference in Vegas. Like
convention areas and stuff like that. So yeah, it was really good, there was um
a couple from Australia, a couple from Sydney. One from Adelaide, myself a
third. So you know there was a and a couple from Bisbane. So it was good. It
was good to talk to all these other optometrists. One before you ask the next
question, Leigh, sorry. There’s one other amazing lens, which I looked into
with the scleral lens in um- After I became president at the International
Society of Contact Lens Specialists at that conference in Washington in
September-October. I was looking into this Ipren lens, which is a scleral lens
where we take a mould of the eye anyway I saw the suppliers of that. And they
are hopefully going to be in Australia later this year. They’re going to teach
me hopefully licence me. So, we take an impression of the eye and then we send
the impression off, but the new technology is to take a scan of this mould. And
that’s digitally sent back to the lab, and then very carefully goes onto a
lathe, and they cut with a tear profile. And so you know, the fit’s you know,
really, really amazing. So for those patients who are very difficult to fit
with a you know an off the shelf and then customising that shirt for a scleral
lens. This is the next step. It’s not going to be cheap, but it’s you know
amazing. Amazing and made in a gas permeable material. So you know, really nice
and healthy. So there’s a lot of really, really exciting things coming up.
– Fantastic. It sounds
like there’s some amazing technology that’s just around the corner. And thanks
very much for Sonja for her comments. Sonja Knoll, she said, “Great
sharing Damon Ezekiel. Love it that you’re sharing your feedback and your
knowledge and experience.” So.
– [Damon] Oh thank you
Sonja. I must pay Sonja for that. She’s done a great job.
– Yes, so-
– So I mean one of the
evenings we had a Scleral Lens Society Educators function where, you know, I
guess most of the conference was there, because most of us feared will we offer
gas minimum lenses, but a lot of scleral lenses. So that was great. And then I
was dragged off to the Eye, this Iprene the moulding scleral it was a
presentation. So it was a really, really crazy conference, because it was just
go, go, go. During the breaks of lectures and trying to get around to the
exhibitors and trying to get into someone’s ear about their product was
difficult because there were so many people interested in those products. So
that’s always a challenge, but it was very, very stimulating. And the quality
of lectures was really terrific.
– One of those
presentations was with Dr. Tom Arnold, and colleagues. And what was one of
things you picked up from that lecture?
– Yes, so Tom Arnold
and Mr. Barnett, they’re both members of the International Society of Contact
Lens Specialists. And they were talking about this particular scleral lens that
Kai and I fit. This one that’s licenced from the U.S. and being made in Australia
now. So they were talking about their experiences. So they would do a case
history. You know talk about what they would do, and you know I’d say if it was
my patient what I’d do and Kai would say, “I’d do this, that, and the
other.” So it was really interesting it was not like you know the,
counterproductive counterpoint from one. You know and just how two different
angles looking at the same eye. And you know, a lot of it was similar but you
know little nuances here and there. I would do this, and I you know would go an
extra thirty microns deeper here and things like that. So, it was yeah, it was
great because there was a couple lectures on this particular lens Kai and I
fit. One was on the multifocal, and then you know just the nuances of how to change
the fit. Yeah, it was great, really good. It was hard to sLeighp at night
because I was so overstimulated.
– Love it, that’s
fantastic. So at this conference, this was your first conference as president
of the International Society. Were you there at an official role in any way?
– No I wasn’t, but I
just thought you know I really do need to go for myself, but I also needed to
go for the organisation and you know, spread the word. See what other delegates
are out there that we should be inviting into our group. So you know, and there
were people there that are interested. So you know, we’re hoping to grow. Our
next conference we’re looking at is about April 2020. So it’s sometime away,
but we need to get. We’re working hard now to get sponsorship and the draught
programme all ready for 2020. So yeah, it was, I just thought in my position, I
really do need to show the flag a little bit more and you know make sure you
know some of those shows that are everywhere in Vegas were well attended. So I
did go to, for those who haven’t been to Vegas, there are a lot of ticket
booths. And an hour before a show the prices are remarkably cheaper. So there
was a couple from Adelaide and this lovely lady Mindy, who’s and we’re all part
of the International Society of Contact Lens Specialists. And Mindy and I got a
last minute ticket to one of the Cirque de Soleil shows and met up with this
couple from Adelaide just fantastic show. I mean the acrobatics and the
strength of those people is just incredible. Not as exciting as a scleral lens,
but still it was you needed some relief after a heavy day of talking eyes.
– It’s great to take
your mind off things and yeah be able to explore Vegas a little bit. Were there
any other highlights from Vegas?
– Well I was very
lucky, I mean because of the way you know, where we live is so far away the
conference venue has been pretty much abandoned and left. There was three of us
from the International Society of Contact Lens Specialists that were still in
town so we went out for dinner. And then the next day, Greg, he left first
thing in the morning. I mean he’s from Switzerland and he was flying out Monday
afternoon. Or Monday afternoon, evening much like myself. So he said well, what
are we going to do? Why don’t we go and visit the Grand Canyon? Which we did.
We got a helicopter ride out there. There was a group of seven on this
helicopter and the pilot eight. So I can get you some images of that. And that
was spectacular, I mean one of the beautiful things is we were so spoiled the
week before I got there they had rain and horrible weather. While I was there
it was cool, you know 13/14 degrees. Hardly any cloud around. So you know
buzzing over the Grand Canyon was just absolutely incredible. It was fantastic
it was an amazing experience really. Yep, something that I would hope to take
the Boss and the kids on at some stage.
– And you have this
Vegas story. Vegas is one of those places where you can do absolutely you know,
there’s adrenaline everywhere. And you can do something if you know you want to
do a bungee jump off this, that, or whatever. You can, you know, there’s stuff
out there for everyone. Yeah, so it’s you know a drive to the Grand Canyon is a
good two hour drive and you know we didn’t have time. And it was just convenient
obviously just to jump in a helicopter. Sounds very crazy, but yeah that was
great. Something I would definitely recommend.
– Yeah, just to give
you that perspective. Sometimes being above the world and just-
absolutely amazing yeah.
– Yeah, yeah, so you
tell me about some of the things that you probably had a chance to catch Kai
briefly but lots of things that you’re hoping to talk about and discuss with
you as well?
– We had this crazy
thing where I got in on Wednesday. I worked with Kai Thursday, Friday, Saturday
morning and now luckily for Kai he’s up in Singapore visiting his family for
Chinese New Year which is last night. So that was good. So it wasn’t, we didn’t
have enough time really because you know when I get back from being away. My
book is just chopper ball, which is good. I’m not complaining, but it doesn’t
give me a lot of time to download with Kai. So I’m hoping you know when he gets
back my list would have calmed down a little bit and yeah I’ll certainly be. I
mean I’ve passed on some interesting talk already about the asymmetrical wide
part of the eye the sclera of the scleral lenses and how you know the beautiful
thing about this design that we’re playing with. How we can alter these landing
zones on the sclera. So yeah no, it’s good. It’s yeah, time. Very time forward
at the moment. That’s the way it is.
– Yeah absolutely. So
if I was to come in soon for an appointment, what are the soonest things to
come that will be come current with Ezekiel Eyes? There’s, you mentioned the
dry eye sample drops that you’ve got?
– Yeah so I’ve just-
These are coming from the United States. They’re hopefully going to arrive if
not in the next day or so the end of next week. So I just need to sort out what
they are and how they compare to what this Art was talking about in the U.S. So
that’s an option obviously you know around keratitis, excuse me or post graft,
or even patients who exceptionally short sighted the help that they’re going to
get with the rigid lens compared to a soft lens. Upsee the vision, you know if
the finessing of what we can do with the Scleral lens now compared to what we
could do is it’s ten fold what I learned in Vegas. It’s you know talking to the
consultants who of this lab and what they and how they make them. And then this
doesn’t work, what do we need to do to give more edge lift or it’s too
compressed or things like that. So, just spending time with them, chatting
about this, that, and the other is just crazy invaluable. That’s leaps and
bounds. So it’s just I guess I mean the most important thing is when you for us
we’re not a generic go online and book an appointment. Because we do so many
different things. So when patients ring up and they talk to Maureen or Dee,
they can say, “Well look, I’m already wearing rigid lens and I’m having
problems this is what I think I need.” Or, “I’m coming in for dry eye
and IPL.” Then you know we can put you in the right place depending on
what you require and that’s easier to have that conversation over the phone
which certainly through our website you can log on and you know tell us about
yourself and what you think you need. And then to make that appointment is it a
40 minute, 45 minute, a half an hour? Who do you need to see? You know is it
IPL and Kai or so it just depends. And I think that personalised way of doing
it over the phone we can work out exactly what you’re doing and who’s the right
person for you to see.
– [Leigh] Yeah
– So the best thing to
do I think, you know, someone would like to see us is to give us a ring on
9-386-3620 and have a chat with Maureen. If you’ve got questions that she says,
“Ugh, you really talk to Damon or Kai.” Great, we’ll ring you back in
between patients and work out are we the people you need to see and you know
when and what we can do. And there’s certainly you know patients who come in
wearing scleral lenses from somewhere else that need attention. You know we
would actually get them to come back in without any lenses in because of the
moulding fact of sclerals we really need them to be free of them for an hour or
two, the night before, before they go to sLeighp and you know get them in first
thing in the morning, no lenses. And when they leave they can put their old
lenses in. But that’s you know, it’s all very individualistic and case by case.
– Yeah, that’s
fantastic. Damon it’s fantastic that your excitement, your enthusiasm for-
– It is exciting you
know, the- It’s those little bits, you know, where you hear a patient say,
“You know without you I can’t work, I can’t drive.” And you stand
back and realise, Wow, that’s crazy the stuff that we’re doing.
– Absolutely. And it’s
about, as you said in one of your updates on Facebook that it’s about really
working alongside someone and improving their quality of life.
– Exactly, that, yeah.
You’re spot on. That is the bottom line. If we can just get them an extra five,
15% whatever it is, and make things whacker and clearer and it’s like wow it is
– [Leigh] Yeah.
– So it’s great I mean
it’s great. We’ve now got, we’re adding to our arsenal of contact lenses and
all these different things we can do and customising that shirt. So just
getting something off the shelf. It’s great.
– Yeah, absolutely
fantastic. Well not everything that happens in Vegas stays in Vegas. So-
– [Leigh] So it’s been
fantastic to hear from you and thank you for your enthusiasm.
– Thanks Leigh, any
time. I’m really, as you can tell, I’m very excited, very passionate. And if I
can help, please let me know. Thanks Leigh.
We’ve just launched our new Contact Lens Recycling Program.
Listen as Kai Kang shares about how it works below:
(Leigh)- So Kai, if you wear contact lenses especially disposable contact lenses maybe they’re daily disposable or fortnightly or monthly lenses they come in these little plastic blister packs with solution in them and the foil over the top and a lot of this material can’t be recycled through the normal Council Recycling Program. So, how does that affect the environment?
(Kai)- So as you have
mentioned, a lot of people rely on contact lenses to improve their vision but
these sight-correcting devices do not last forever and they eventually are
disposed off in various ways.
So, a survey done in the U.S. found that 15 to 20 percent of contact lens wearers are actually flushing their lenses down the sink or down the toilet.
And at the Waste Treatment Plant, the plastic in the contact lenses loses some of its structural strength and it will break down physically and these lead to smaller plastic particles which ultimately lead to the formation of Microplastics.
As these Microplastics
find their way into the sea, they sink to the bottom because they’re a lot
denser than water.
And they pose a threat to aquatic life especially bottom feeders that may ingest these Microplastics. And if you probably work your way up the marine food chain, the Bioproducts may then end up on your plate.
So what we’ve done is, we’ve teamed up with Bausch + Lomb in their Recycling Program. So, what you can do or what a lot of patients can do is to collect your contact lenses, the blister packs and contact lens cases and drop them off in our TerraCycle Recycling box at Ezekiel Eyes when you come in for your eye examination. But remember to dispose the cardboard packaging through your Council’s regular recycling bin.
(Leigh)- So we can
recycle the packaging that the contact lens comes in, the cardboard on the
outside but we bring in the plastic blister packs and the foil and the contact
lenses themselves to Ezekiel Eyes is for recycling?
– That’s right. So the cardboard can be recycled like paper. while previously contact lenses and it’s blister packs cannot actually be recycled through the Council’s Recycling Program.
(Leigh) – So, when
Ezekiel Eyes has collected all of this material, what happens to it next?
(Kai)- So through this Programme, first, you’re doing your part for charity so every kilogram of contact lens or blister pack collected through this Recycling Programme a dollar will be donated to Optometry Giving Sight, a charity that is dedicated to help prevent blindness around the world.
Now, in terms of
recycling once these products are received at the plant, so the blister packs
and contact lenses are cleaned, the metal layer of the blister packs are
recycled separately while the contact lenses and the plastic blister pack
components are melted into plastic. They can then be remoulded into recycled
(Leigh)- It’s great to
see the contact lens themselves and the blister packs being turned into other
useful materials as well.
(Kai)- That’s right.
You know the world’s becoming a more disposable world so I think we’ve got to
play our part to help save the environment.
(Leigh)- So through Ezekiel Eyes and their TerraCycle Program it’s really a beneficial programme not only for the material itself but also if you’re helping people who are less fortunate than us.
(Kai)- That’s right. And through this Program, all our patients and ourselves we can play our part to save the environment and at the same time help the less fortunate.
(Leigh)- So, if I’ve
got some contact lens material ready to be recycled, when’s the best time to
drop it off to Ezekiel Eyes?
(Kai)- Anytime, so you
can always collect a family’s contact lenses in a plastic bag and drop them
off. And drop them off in a box that we’ve got at the front.
(Leigh)- Thanks very
much, Kai for talking to us about TerraCycle and how it’s now available at
Ezekiel Eyes. If someone was looking for an appointment at Ezekiel Eyes, what’s
the best way to go about it and make an appointment?
Wow! I have just returned from a Dry Eye Symposium in Sydney.
With the introduction of a new dry eye artificial tear to be announced later this year, Kai and I are very fortunate to be at the forefront of technology and this allows us to offer you, our patients, the best in the latest technology.
If you do have dry eyes let us assess your situation. Is it part of the environment you work in, the make up of your tears, a systemic condition or is it your contact lenses that are causing you some issues during your day?
Dry eye and ocular surface disease are a multifactorial condition and I am sure there are many variables we can assess for you.
Small changes to the way we work and interact with our digital world can be modified to enhance our ocular comfort.
Of course, we can assess your suitability for our Intense Pulsed Light Therapy (IPL). By stimulating the glands in our eye lids, we can make our eyes wetter.
Communication is an important art form that is under-valued. My advice to all our patients is to please tell us about your visual experiences.
Are your spectacles and contact lenses performing as you thought they would? If not, please let us know and we will do everything we can to rectify the issue.
Let us know if we can help you to improve your quality of life.
We live in a very disposable world, and our team at Ezekiel Eyes is keen to see a minimal footprint on the environment from contact lenses.In our practice we recycle all our soft lens disposable blister packs, contact lens solution bottles ( for both soft and rigid contact lenses) and packaging of all solutions.
All of these items should also be placed in your council recycling bins. Therefore, as environmentally conscious optometrists and patients, much of our contact lenses-associated materials can be recycled to help protect the Earth for future generations.