Can Eye Exercises Improve Eyesight.

Can Eye Exercises Improve Eyesight? Welcome to another JeaKen Video. Before watching the video ,don’t forget to
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be notified whenever we publish a new video. Can Eye Exercises Improve Eyesight? The self-help industry is big! Now more than ever folks are learning all
about homesteading and sustainable living, what things to eat to ward off illness and
disease, repurposing techniques, and all sorts of ways to improve ones’ life with the DIY
method. It’s not far fetched then consider the idea
of improving eyesight with exercises. Except that it’s completely unfounded, and
it goes against the basic anatomy and structure of the eyeball. Sure, the self-help programs advocating this
type of nonsense are boasting all sorts of numbers, statistics and even empty promises
that you will be able to toss your glasses out the window when you’re finished following
their techniques. Since the 1920s these programs have popped
up from time to time and should be no real shocker. We’ve got knifes that can cut through the
hood of a car, a towel that can hold a gallon of water, juicers, mixers, and a plethora
of other fancy gadgets flooding the late-night channels just waiting for a gullible buyer
to fall for their antics hook, line and sinker. Let’s take a deeper look at why these claims
of improved eyesight with eye exercises aren’t going to cut the mustard. A Lesson in Anatomy . First, we’ve got to understand the basic
anatomy of the eye and it’s surrounding structure. Your eye is a complex organ that has a hefty
job eyesight. These are the main parts of the eyeball itself. Iris. The colored part of the eye. Sclera. The white part of the eye. Conjunctiva. Thin layer of tissue that covers the sclera. Cornea. Clear front surface that covers the iris;
similar to the lens of a camera.. Pupil. Opening in the center of the iris that allows
light in. Lens. Sits just behind the iris and pupil. Retina. Light-sensing cells on the back wall inside
the eyeball used for peripheral vision. Macula. Light-sensing area inside the retina used
for central vision. Optic Nerve. Receives data from the retina to take to the
brain to determine what is being seen. Imagine looking at a painting. The reflected light from all the many colors
and shapes in front of you passes through the cornea and enters the eyeball through
the pupil. It then hits the lens and then ends its journey
at the retina and macula. This is where the magic happens. The retina sends electrical impulses, by way
of the optic nerve, to the brain. The brain returns the favor by telling us
what the image is. Notice, not once in that description is a
“muscle” used. What Causes the Need for Corrected Vision? Other than trauma, infection or congenital
anomaly, we can give credit of failing eyesight to the natural aging process. If our body ages, it must also be true that
our eyes do the same. When you have blurry vision and need corrective
eyewear, it’s caused by a reflective error. A reflective error occurs, in most cases,
by the shape of the eyeball itself, or the shape of the cornea. In someone with nearsightedness, their eyeballs
are shorter than they need to be. Likewise, in someone with farsightedness,
their eyeballs are longer than they need to be for 20/20 vision. An astigmatism is due to a misshapen cornea. For all of these situations, the light coming
in through the pupil isn’t reaching the retina properly; a reflective error. Again, not once is a muscle mentioned. How Can You Improve Eyesight? If exercises aren’t the answer, what is? The obvious answer is corrected vision with
glasses, contacts or surgery. Oddly enough though, diet and nutrition also
play a big role in eye health. Certain vitamins and minerals have been linked
to better resistance from age related eye diseases. Careful management of other health issues
and routine comprehensive eye examinations are also key. The whole point is the eyeball isn’t a muscle. You simply can’t exercise your eyeball. You can, however, exercise the muscles around
your eyeball. They control eye movement; blinking, winking,
squinting and up/down/left/right movements of the eyeball. Of course, you can play tricks on your vision
or “train” your eyes to have quicker responses for focusing, but your actual vision isn’t
going to be affected in the least bit. Not scientifically anyway. No study has proven otherwise, despite the
claims of self-directed eye exercise programs. If you want to improve your eyesight, the
best idea is to seek the advice of your eye care professionals and get your peepers examined. If you’ve liked the video give it a thumb
up, leave a comment and share with your friends. We Thank You So Much For Watching. For More Nutrition, Health And Beauty Tips,
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