Eye bulging, double vision, watery eyes and debilitating eye pain. Any one of these symptoms is reason to visit an eye doctor, but together they could signify thyroid eye disease.
When you have a disease nobody has heard of, it’s easy to feel alone. And when insurance companies make it harder for you to access treatment, it can become even more disheartening. I know these feelings all too well.
With the nation’s attention riveted on the distribution of COVID-19 vaccines, drugs that allow patients to deal with other serious medical conditions are falling by the wayside.
From work to school, book clubs to coffee dates, people are online more than ever before.
A new study predicts an alarming increase in global vision impairment.
More than 2 billion people globally have a vision impairment – nearly half of which could have been prevented or have yet to be addressed.
How can policymakers keep care accessible for seniors with a debilitating vision condition called thyroid eye disease?
What do cataract, dry eye, glaucoma and age-related macular degeneration have in common? They’re more prevalent in women.
The verdict is in: personalized, patient-centered care is better care. That’s especially true when it comes to dry eye disease.
I know a thing or two about rebuilding lost confidence.