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Improving My Eyesight » Program For Better Vision

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What’s Up With My Eye Exercises

Hey Readers…

It’s been some time since I’ve written about my actual progress with eye exercises.

Well the truth is I haven’t been doing the eye exercises… at least not in strict accordance with the Rebuild Your Vision Program. Generally I would simple do some natural eye exercises whenever my eyes get tired or feel strained… and they do work.

With my experience with doing eye exercises, I now know that they:

  1. Have my eyes feeling less strained
  2. Improve my ability to focus

I have been giving my eyes the proper nutrition though. In addition to taking a multivitamin which has all the right vitamins and minerals that promote healthy eyes, I eat carrots very often and try to drink at least 5 glasses of water every day.

For those of you that are interested in improving your eyesight, but are fed up of wearing glasses or afraid of doing eye surgery, I would say go ahead and try one of the Eye Exercise Programs… but be consious of this:

If You Don’t Do The Eye Exercises Regularly, Don’t Expect Results – It seems that humans are lazy by nature and much rather getting quick results. That is why eye surgery is so popular. However, eye exercises is a natural and therefore slow alternative. You have to do the exercises often (preferably everyday) and consistently to experience significant improvement in your eyesight.

Expect That You Will What To Give Up – This point follows from the first point. Due to lazy nature of humans, you are going to get impatient, perhaps because you think that you are not experiencing significant improvement fast enough. It is important that you remember something – more likely than not, it took years for your eyesight to deteriorate to the its present state; it is unfair that you would expect to reverse the process within a mere days.

See You Next Time,

William

Try This Eye Excercise

Hello everyone,

Here’s an eye exercise you can today. I got this in my email from the Program For Better Vision:

Note – You have to do the exercise without glasses or contact lenses on.

This exercise is used to train the muscles around the lens to become more flexible and to change focus (accommodation) more easily and quickly, resulting in you being able to see better and better through an increasing range of distances.

1. Look at your finger, about 4-6 inches in front of your eyes.
2. Shift your focus to a distant target, at least 10 feet away.
3. Shift your focus back and forth from your finger to the distant target 10 – 20 times.
4. Repeat as many times during the day as you remember. The more the better!

Although I got this exercise from the Program For Better Vision, it is actually a common eye exercise in other Natural Vision Improvement Programs

William

Eye Exercise For You To Try

Here is an eye exercise that you can try. I received this in my email today from the Program for Better Vision Newsletter.

1. Close your eyes, relax your eyelids, forehead and face. Keep your neck and head still. Breathe easily and regularly.

2. Imagine you’re facing a clock, with your nose at its center. As you stretch your eyes all the way up, you can just barely see the number 12 at the top of this imaginary clock. (Remember, your eyes are closed.)

3. Starting at the number 12, rotate your eyes clockwise in a circular motion, around the clock. Stretch your eyes as you rotate them, but don’t strain or force the movements.

4. Repeat for 10-20 clockwise circles.

5. Change direction and make 10-20 circles in a counter-clockwise direction.

The article also indicates that most people carry at least some tension and rigidity in these muscles. Here’s how you can tell:

1. Your eyes unconsciously jump out of your control.
2. Sections of the rotation where the movements feel stiffer, more tense or stuck.
3. Holding your breath is a sign of tension. Remember to breathe!

Where in the movements did your muscles tense up? When did they jump out of control? What parts of the movements were not smooth?

With practice, you’ll be able to make all parts of the circular movement smooth and easy.

You can also try the eye exercise from Rebuild Your Vision Program

William

How To Find Behavioral Optometrists

Hello all….

I wanted to share two useful websites with you.This is courtesy the Program For Better Vision.

Firstly, let’s define what a behavioral optometrist is…

A  behavioral optometrist is a doctor who believes that how you see is the result of how you have learned to use your eyes and that visual skills – including how clearly you can see – can be enhanced through exercise, relaxation and training. He/she has received specialized training, can give you a comprehensive examination and can perform all the required tests.

Of course, a behavioral optometrist, like a regular optometrist, can prescribe glasses and contacts. But a behavioral optometrist would be more likely to comply with your request for an undercorrected prescription (a weaker pair of glasses or contacts that allows your eyes to benefit from a natural vision improvement program).

In addition, a behavioral optometrist can provide a program of training that improves overall visual functioning.

Here are two sites which allow you to search and find behavioral optometrist:

College of Optometrists in Vision Development

Optometric Extension Program Foundation

Hope this helps…

Let The Sun Nourish Your Eyes

This is useful tip I got from the Program For Better Vision Newsletter, that I would like to share. It’s about using sunlight to nourish and relax your eyes… Try it!

It’s called The Sun Cycle Exercise and addition to nourishing and relaxing your eyes, it also reduces your sensitivity to light.

Here are the Instructions:

1. Close your eyes and face toward the sun. (If you cannot face the sun with your eyes closed without squinting or tightening your facial muscles, then begin the Sun Cycle by facing slightly away from the sun so that your face and closed eyes can relax. Then, as you become more accustomed to the light, gradually turn closer and closer towards the sun.)

2. Let the sunlight fall on your closed eyes for five seconds.

3. Place your cupped palms over your closed eyes, shutting out all light for five more seconds, then take your hands away, keeping your eyes closed.

4. Repeat steps 1 – 3 ten to twenty times, for a total of three to five minutes.

The Sun Cycle helps to nourish your visual system, exercise the focusing muscles of the eyes and reduce sensitivity to light and glare.

Practice the Sun Cycle regularly. Most people experience a decrease in sensitivity within twenty to thirty days.

And here are some additional tips:

To get the light nourishment that your eyes and body need, spend at least 30 minutes a day outdoors – without glasses or contacts – so that your visual system can receive unfiltered sunlight. Any glass – window glass, car windshield, eyeglasses or contacts – filters part of the full spectrum of light and reduces the beneficial effect that sunlight has on your eyes and body.

We recommend sunglasses only in situations of glare or reflected light (the beach or ski slopes).

Your eyes most fully rest in total darkness. The best way to rest your eyes is to close them and place your cupped palms over your closed eyes. You can palm for as little as 30 – 40 seconds any time that your eyes feel tired or strained. While palming, it is also helpful to visualize a pleasant scene in your mind’s eye.

If you find this tip useful, then consider signing up for the Program For Better Vision Newsletter

William