Selective Laser Trabeculoplasty (SLT) is becoming a very widely used glaucoma treatment. Some eye clinics are making fantastic sounding claims for the procedure.
Here is a quote directly off a respected eye clinic's web site:
SLT offers you the following benefits:
This is provocative reading for anyone interested in raw dairy. In my opinion, the article is biased, but it is still worth reading, especially if you have read my prior article entitled Where can I find real milk products?.
Many people seemed to think it was strange that I would purchase raw milk and then boil it. I did that (I don't purchase raw milk now because my supplier disappeared) for several reasons. However, the boiling was not strictly for sanitation. When prepared a certain way, the boiled milk can be healthier than raw milk according to Ayurveda.
Almost anything we consume can potentially have side effects if we consume it improperly or in excess. Many of us recognize the benefits we can gain from using nutritional supplements. But even the supplements we take in an efforts to be healthier can sometimes cause us problems if we are not careful. Therefore, I created a list that ranks the safety of the various categories of nutritional supplements.
Note that even the safest of these examples need to be carefully consumed according to precise knowledge of their appropriate use.
I got a laugh out of this. Damien Katz was speaking to web designers when he said:
"You don't have Glaucoma. You don't know anybody with Glaucoma. You have no reason ever to visit a Glaucoma website.
Click the link dammit. I promise you, you need to see this site. (w/ audio on for full effect)"
The comments are good. Here is one:
In my experience, the Proview Eye Pressure Monitor (home tonometer) is not accurate. For me, it fails to corrrelate with professional tonometer measurements at all. This statement is just based on my personal experience. However, as I prepared to write this article, I did a quick search on the web and I found an article from the journal Ophthalmology that is titled "The Proview Phosphene Tonometer Fails to Measure Ocular Pressure Accurately in Clinical Practice."