When you reach for a pill bottle and see that it’s empty, it’s not a good feeling. That’s why we created the EyePromise Auto Refill Program – so you’re never without your eye vitamins. Continue reading 3 Reasons You Should Be Using the Auto Refill Program
There has been a heightened focus recently on the role of nutrition for eye health. While nutrition’s role in the aging eye is widely recognized, questions remain around what effect specific nutrients may have on younger, healthy eyes.Dr. Graham Erickson, optometrist and professor at Pacific University College of Optometry, summarized the research findings in a recent article published in the July/August issue of Advanced Ocular Care (AOC) magazine. Continue reading Article Summary: Enhancing Visual Performance Through Nutrition
2014 Silver Slugger Utilizes the EyePromise brand of Eye Vitamins to Gain a Competitive Edge on the Field
ST. LOUIS (July 15th , 2015) – EyePromise, the leading brand of NSF Certified nutritional products for eye health, gives athletes a competitive edge by maximizing on-field performance through better vision and reaction time.
“I was introduced to EyePromise prior to the 2014 season by our team eye doctor,” said Neil Walker. “Vision is such an important part of the game.
Athletes are no strangers to injuries; many believe it comes with the job or hobby. But, it’s always good to know the difference between a minor eye injury and a major one, and if a minor injury could take a turn for the worse.
Below are three quick tips for you athletes with eye injuries to help discern whether a minor bump to the eye is worth leaving the game to be looked at by a professional.
The United States military has long been at the forefront of human performance, with vision training and nutrition at the front of that list. From rigorous nutrition programs to cutting edge vision training, keeping a soldier’s vision at optimal levels has been seen as paramount since the days of the Second World War.
Dry, itchy, and irritated eyes can make or break your game. It doesn’t matter if your sport is inside or outdoors, airborne irritants or consistent occasional dry eyes can affect every aspect of an athlete’s ability.
According to the U.S. National Library of Medicine National Institutes of Health, occasional dry eye is an actual diagnosed syndrome called Occasional Dry Eye Syndrome (DES). As many as 40% of Americans suffer daily from DES. Occasional Dry Eye Syndrome is described as a “multifactorial disease,” affecting tears and the ocular surface.”
We all know that eye exams are important and should be taken in order to keep our eyes healthy and protect ourselves against developing diseases. But for the athlete, should more steps be taken?
In the world of sports vision testing, there are certain tests to help athletes understand how their eyes are performing beyond the ability to see letters and pass a standard eye exam.
Every serious athlete knows wearing lenses or protective eyewear to shield their eyes from the bright sun is a good idea. But not all sports are played in the same amount of sunlight. This means that, according to your sport and exposure to the sun, you will need specific eyewear. Every detail matters: even the lens color.