First of all it’s a good idea to do your research – as on this Wikipedia site – to learn more about the anatomy of the eye and current medical practice when dealing with cataracts.
Then I recommend visiting your GP, unless you can go directly to an eye-specialist.
When a cataract has been diagnosed, that’s the route to follow. Take advantage of the advances in modern medicine and eye-surgery to support clear vision!
It’s also wise to consider these points:
- As the liver function tends to decline with age, so does the incidence of cataract increase (let alone of other liver-related imbalances).
- The liver function and the vitality of the immune system are closely related.
- People with a strong liver function rarely get cataracts unless external factors such as parasites or excessive exposure to ultra-violet rays of the sun (both in tropical countries and in countries like Nepal and Tibet which are very high and where the air is thin and offers less protection to the sun).
- Unbalanced nutrition can play an important role in the health of the eyes; above all, an adequate intake of antioxidants – particularly carotenoids – is extremely important for the health of the eyes.
- Supplements such as lutein, zinc, selenium and vitamin A are usually indicated when cataract has been diagnosed.
It’s virtually impossible to ‘turn the clock back’ as far as the health of the eyes is concerned once cataracts have developed.
Stress, let alone burnout, increases the chance of developing all sorts of physical problems including cataracts. This is chiefly because stress seriously challenges the liver function.
There are certainly numerous powerful methods available to strengthen vision, like the work of Bronnikov.