Say Goodbye to Your Glasses & Contact Lenses!

Dedicated to the search & sharing of natural & non-invasive ways, means, methods, exercises & techniques to rebuild or correct one's vision using natural, "non-surgery", "non-laser", "non-lasik" approaches to achieve vision improvement to the stage whereby there is no need to depend on glasses or contact lenses anymore...

Monday, December 18, 2006

Can Your Eyesight Be Fully Restored To Normal?

It is only naturally human to ask this question concerning our deteriorated vision - "Can our eyesight be fully restored to normal?"

More so, the burning question is this - "Can our eyesight be restored to normal the NATURAL way, without undergoing surgery of any kind?"

Yes, of course. Otherwise it would make no sense for me to start this blog, isn't it?

The defining question would then be - "How?"

Keep tabs on this blog as we'll discuss that soon ...


Sunday, November 05, 2006

Causes of Poor Vision.

Causes for one's poor vision can vary according to the person's age, health condition, prolonged exposure to poor lighting conditions, etc

For more information and details, I would recommend a notable resource in the form of an eBook published by Martin Sussman from Cambridge Institute for Better Vision, titled "10 Keys To Better Vision".

You can purchase the eBook here:


Friday, October 13, 2006

How Vision Works

Before we attempt to go deep into improving our eyesight the natural way, we need to first understand how our vision is achieved, i.e. how we are able to see what we are seeing.

You see, visual perception begins as soon as the eye focuses light onto the retina, where it is absorbed by a layer of photoreceptor cells. These cells convert light into electrochemical signals, and are divided into two types, rods and cones, named for their shape.

Rod cells are responsible for our night vision, and respond well to dim light.

Rods are found mostly in the peripheral regions of the retina, so most people will find that they can see better at night if they focus their gaze just off to the side of whatever they are observing.

Cone cells are concentrated in a central region of the retina called the fovea; they are responsible for high acuity tasks like reading, and also for color vision. Cones can be subcategorized into three types, depending on how they respond to red, green, and blue light. In combination, these three cone types enable us to perceive color.

Signals from the photoreceptor cells pass through a network of interneurons in the second layer of the retina to ganglion cells in the third layer. The neurons in these two retinal layers exhibit complex receptive fields that enable them to detect contrast changes within an image; these changes might indicate edges or shadows. Ganglion cells gather this information along with other information about color, and send their output into the brain through the optic nerve.

Wednesday, June 28, 2006

Better Check Your Eyes! ( Video Clip)

As I've promised, I now bring you this short video clip that carries a relevant message to those who have eyesight problems...enjoy!

Do remember to leave your comments below, if you have any.


Do also visit these sites as well:

Saturday, June 24, 2006

Giving your pair of eyes a treat!

For this short space of time, let's shift our focus to this short may think your eyes are playing tricks on you, but is it really so?

Touchscreen Computer Display Floats in Mid-Air

Well, just my way of giving your pair of eyes a special treat...hope to find more streaming videos relevant to this blog subject for posting here.

Wednesday, June 14, 2006

Clarification on my Blog's Focus!

To all my valued readers:

Just got some constructive feedback from a reader that my blog is showing some adverts on "eye laser surgery" & "lasik treatment", all of which goes out of line of my blog's original focus.

Guess what was my response when I heard that ???

Well....he is damn right!

A clarification I must make right set the record straight;

My blog's original intention & objective was to focus on providing & discussing "natural" or "non-evasive" ways or methods of improving one's deteriorated vision.

So it's a NO, NO to eye laser surgery or lasik treatment methods, & I will not ever allow or encourage adverts along that approach.

Now my challenge is how to word my blog content such that it will attract the right adsense advertisements & totally block out any ads that is not in sync with this blog's primary objective & focus.

You think it's possible? Well, if there's a will, there's a way!

Do visit these sites as well:-

Friday, June 02, 2006

Eye Exercises

In Dr Bates' book "The Cure of Imperfect Sight Without Glasses", he introduced 2 vision improvement techniques for eye relaxation & reducing eye strain.

The 2 methods are :
(2)Colour Days

For a start, let's just look at the "Palming" method.

Palming is the foundation for all Vision Improvement techniques - when you palm you give your eyes a chance to relax: there is nothing to see, nothing to try and see, and nothing to do!

He wrote the following statements in his description about the Palming method:

"All the methods used in the eradication of errors of refraction (improving vision) are simply different ways of obtaining relaxation..."

"... most people, though by no means all, find it easiest to relax with their eyes shut. This usually lessens the strain to see, and in such cases is followed by a temporary or more lasting improvement in vision....."

"..... But some light comes through the closed eyelids and a still greater degree of relaxation can be obtained in all but a few exceptional cases, by excluding it. This is done by covering the closed lids with the palms of the hands (the fingers being crossed upon the forehead) in such a way as to avoid pressure on the eyeballs. So efficacious is this practice, which I have called "palming", as a means of relieving strain, that we all instinctively respond to it at times, and from it most people are able to get a considerable degree of relaxation."

Now the real's the simple "Palming" procedure to follow :-

(1)Cover your closed eyes with your hands in such a way that there is no pressure on your eyeballs.
(2)The palms of your hands are slightly cupped over each eye (left over left and right over right), and usually the fingers are partly interlaced on your forehead. There should be no light, or as little as possible, allowed to enter the eye.
(3)Once you are palming, open your eyes and look around to see if you can adjust your hands in such a way as to exclude as much light as possible. Close your eyes.

Palming is supposed to be relaxing, but you may end up being tight in your hands and arms in order to exclude light. Don't overdo it, and if necessary compromise. The next time you palm you may find a better position for the hands. Palming in a darkened room can be useful.