Doctor insights on:
How Do I Get A Contact Literally Stuck To My Eye Out
Carefully: If you cannot remove the contact and you cannot get someone else to get it out for you, you may be able to get one of the small suction cups made for this and remove the contact. If that fails, you cannot flush it out or flip it out or "pinch it out" then you may have to seek medical care from your eye care professional or pcp or urgent care center. ...Read more
Depends: If it is a hard contact, you could get a small suction device that you can get at a local optometry office or pull your eyelid to the side and blink it out. If it is a soft contact, you can move the lens with your finger up or down or to the side and squeeze it out with your fingers. If you think it is stuck under the eyelid somewhere and can't get it out, see your eye doctor. ...Read more
Rinse: Try using your contact lens solution (if it is an 'all in one') to rinse out the lens. If that does not work, you may need to come to the eye doctor and have them find and remove it. Occasionally, we see patients who actually do not have the lens still in, but the eye is irritated from the attempts to remove it! ...Read more
Dry, allergy, tight: Contact lens make dry eye worse, allergy to solution or contact and tight contacts can make your eye red. Its best to wear for a shorter time period and use dialy contact lenses. Please make sure you have the right fit. ...Read more
Wet surface of eye: As a contact lens wearer having had this happen, it is frustrating. Remain calm. Find some wetting solution or viscous artificial tear solution and rins.E the eye. Usually contacts get stuck when the eye is very dry, so this works. For rgp lenses, sometimes the tiny suction cup can be used. Try irrigation first. ...Read more
Contacts: See and eye specialist. It may be out, but you may have scratched your eye by continuing to remove it, or caused and infection. It may still be in there, you need examined. You can try pulling your upper lid out and down over you lower lid and letting go to see if the flushes it out, or you could have a friend look in your eye for it. Otherwise get examined. ...Read more
Not available: All contact lenses, including ones that change eye color, are available only by prescription. ...Read more
Check vision: A centered contact lens will give effective vision. "Stuck" contact lenses generally migrate to the upper , outer quadrant of the eye . First try adding any kind of eyedrop to flush out the eye and frequently the contact as well. If not, then lift up the upper, outer portion of the lid, while you look down and in for 10-15 seconds. This will cause the lens to migrate out of its suck position. ...Read more
Can contact lense dry up and get suck 2 d white of eye if so wud this hurt and wud u notice this.?
Diff question: I'm not sure what you're asking here, but yes, if you leave a contact lens in for too long, it can adhere to the eyeball. This can cause difficulty getting it out, and lead to a corneal abrasion. It is critical to follow directions carefully and to remove lenses if your eyes are getting irritated even if you should be able to keep them in for a few more hours. ...Read more
Contact lens: are my eyes too small or do I have to get used to not blinking when I put them on? Something's not working.
I have worn contacts for 18 years- my eyes are fine when i wear them, but have dry eyes when i don't. If i stop wearing them, will my eyes get better?
Sensitivity : It is not uncommon to have increased sensitivity to dryness after taking the contacts out of your eyes. There needs to be a period of readjustment (weeks). Use artificial tears like Refresh™ several times daily to help with dryness. Warm eyelid compresses once daily & 2000mg of fish oil supplement may help too. In contact lens issues, it's always a good idea to have your eyes checked too. ...Read more
Yes: Contact lenses are prescription items and require an exam for proper power and fit. If you wear eyeglasses and want to switch to contacts, see your ophthalmologist for the best option. ...Read more
Eye doctor: An eye MD or an optometrist can do keratometry and other measurements to determine the proper size for contact lenses. Then it is best to try the contact lens on in the doctor's office and confirm the proper fit. Today's soft contact lenses fit more easily than ever before, but it is still best to optimize the size and confirm. ...Read more
Yes and no: Contact lenses treat blurred vision caused by nearsightedness, farsightedness and astigmatism. These conditions naturally worsen over time in many people, and lenses are only meant to correct the vision you have. Contacts can cause other eye problems (infections, dry eye, scars, allergies) which can worsen vision, but they will not stop your natural vision changes. ...Read more
It should not: Glasses and contact lenses achieve the same goal - providing the prescrition necessary to correct your vision. Although the actual prescriptions may be a little different, if both your glasses and contacts are updated, neither should cause your vision to be worse when you use the other. ...Read more
Yes: Considered very risky, shaped gold or siver ornaments can be placed beneath the conjunctiva. ...Read more
Probably not these: If contact ;lenses remain uncomfortable after 5-8 days of trying, you nee to be refit with a more comfortable lens. There are certain people who cannot wear contact lenses. ...Read more
I am looking to get colored contacts without perscriptions online. How do I find out what diameter my eyes are?
Contact lenses: The diameter of soft contact lenses are all essentially the same, what matters is the base curve which can only be determined by measurements done at the eye care office to get the best fitting contact lenses. ...Read more
No: The membrane that covered the white part of the eye extends up under the eyelid and then returns down as the inner lining of the eyelid. As such it creates a pocket up under the lid that will prevent a contact lens from going behind your eye. A contact lens can get stuck up in this fornix but it can be removed. ...Read more
Dry eye usually: Patients who wear contact lenses are at increased risk for developing dry eye, which can lead to contact lens intolerance. Patients will often report that their eyes feel irritated or dry as an early sign of dry eye.. Additional signs can include blurred vision. Therapy with dry eye treatments and even punctal plugs can make a major impact in this condition. Please see your eye doctor. ...Read more
- Talk to a doctor online
- How can i safely get a tiny hair out of my contact lens?
- How do i get adderall out of my system?
- I have a bug in my ear how do i get it out
- How do i get naltrexone out of my body as fast as possible?
- How do i get water out of my ears?
- How do i get caffeine out of my system?