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WOULD YOU LIKE A COMPLETE GUIDE FOR Eye Strain?

In the digital age, with our ever-present smartphones, tablets, game consoles, laptops, desktop computers, and even smart television sets, eye strain – or “computer vision syndrome” – is more common than ever. Experts tell us that it only takes 2 hours looking at a screen of any kind to put ourselves at risk for eye strain, yet that minimal amount of time is just a drop in a veritable bucket of every day, 21st century screen time. Thankfully, eye strain is not a serious condition, nor is it unavoidable. By taking the time to learn more about the anatomy of the eye, how the structure processes light, and what happens to create eye strain, we can easily manage and overcome its negative effects.

With simple, actionable advice to control work space lighting, maintain screens for optimal viewing, and even simply blinking more times an hour, this guide to coping with eye strain can help you work more efficiently while protecting the health of your eyes. Don’t fall prey to the myths that abound about what and what does not wear out your eyes.

Connect With People Interested in Eye Strain.

WHAT PEOPLE ARE SAYING ABOUT THIS BOOK

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An informative read!

In the age of computers and electronic screens everywhere among other things this issues is more common and this book is helpful!

– Marquis Best

MEET Frederick Earlstein

Retired high school biology teacher Frederick Earlstein lives to research. When his only niece was diagnosed with postural orthostatic tachycardia syndrome (POTS) at age 14, Earlstein felt helpless. His answer was to start researching the condition and sharing everything he learned with his sister and her family. That project not only resulted in a book on the subject, but also to the successful management of the girl’s condition.

Earlstein applied the same approach to his own minor problems with blood pressure, allergies, and degenerative disc disease. “It’s all about critical mass,” he says. “When the notes on my laptop and those piled up on my actual desktop reach a certain level, I start realizing there’s a book in there somewhere.”

Writing about medical issues in plain English has become Earlstein’s second career. After retiring from his career as an educator, he began looking around for something to occupy his time. “You can only clean out the garage so many times,” he said. “I was trained to be an academic and old habits die hard.”

Now Earlstein works daily in his home office on whatever manuscript he has at hand. He describes the work as the perfect combination of intellectual challenge and self-employment. “I decide what to write about and when to write it,” Earlstein says. “Typically I pick a subject because I know someone who is grappling with the problem and with understanding the information they’re being given.” Read More

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