If you’re a parent or loved one of a roman-blind child, you may be shocked to learn that you don,t know all that much about the disorder.
According to a study published in the journal The Lancet, only 13% of the adult population has the condition.
According the National Institutes of Health, it affects between 2% and 8% of all adults.
The researchers say that this is an alarming figure, since most adults have at least one roman eye.
“While we do not yet know all the mechanisms by which roman vision is affected, this study suggests that there is a strong correlation between the condition and roman visual acuity,” the researchers wrote in their study.
So what are the most common roman eyes you’ve never heard of?
Well, there are a lot of common symptoms, from eye pain to blurry vision.
The most commonly reported eye problem is dry eye, which is a permanent condition that can cause eye pain, irritation, redness, and burning.
According a study from the American Academy of Ophthalmology, dry eye can affect anywhere from one to three out of every 100 people.
According its website, dry eyes can cause: – a dull, unsharpened, or patchy vision in one eye that requires some corrective corrective glasses, or vision correction surgery (or, for some people, blindness) to correct the eye problem (or to correct other problems) or to improve the quality of life of the affected person.- a blurred vision in the other eye (sometimes called “double vision” or “dysopia”) that requires the use of a special vision correction device or retinal scanning, or the use and/or correction of ocular prostheses (or other optical devices that can be used to correct double vision) to improve vision.- an abnormal or abnormal vision in any part of the eye, usually involving one or more eye pupils, that is not in a straight line and is not correctable by retinal correction or eye glasses.- loss of balance in one or both eyes due to a stroke or injury that requires corrective vision correction.- problems with eye movements, such as eye rolling, or eye tics, that cause blurred vision, tic-like eye movements or eye disorientation.- difficulty with the visual and/ or auditory system that makes it difficult to distinguish the features of the object in front of your eyes, for example, a person walking with one eye open, or someone with one foot on a table, or a person who has a visual field that is slightly blocked or is not as clear as it could be.- eye pain or tingling in one, or both, eyes.- blurred vision due to injury, including falls or falls that cause loss of vision or impairment of the ability to see, or accidents that result in eye injury.- pain in one of the eyes that is caused by an infection or disease that causes inflammation in one ocular lobe.- trouble with the ability or ability to read or write.- severe eye pain due to infection, disease, or injury to the eye that can last for months or even years.
What you should know about roman and eye problemsRead more about russian blinds in The Lancet.
The condition affects about 2.5 million people worldwide.
According an estimate from the World Health Organization, one in six Americans has roman disease.
This is up from less than 1% of Americans as recently as 2011.
It’s also higher than the 1.2% of U.S. adults who have the condition in 2008.
The National Institutes on Aging (NIH) estimates that one in every 3,500 Americans has the disorder at any given time.
It affects between 4.4 million and 9.3 million people in the U.K. and the U:S.
According to a 2017 study published by the Mayo Clinic, more than 4.7 million people have roman light-based vision problems, and more than 8.3 percent of people have a visual impairment due to roman, a condition that affects between 1.5 and 5.3% of people.
The American Academy for Ophthalmic Surgery says roman problems are the “most common” eye condition in the United States.
According the Mayo study, one of its authors, Dr. Robert L. Schumacher, MD, said, “It is critical that patients have a clear diagnosis, a simple, straightforward and appropriate treatment plan and be seen by a physician who is able to evaluate and treat the condition.”