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Vantin (Cefpodoxime Proxetil)

How clearly you see is called acuity. But good vision is much more than just clear acuity; it involves a whole spectrum of optical brain skills. Ask yourself the following questions and check your visual skills to find the answers only you can supply:
1. How well can I use both eyes together?
2. How quickly can I judge left from right?
3. How well do I see objects in space?
4. Am I able to shift focus from near to far quickly and easily – within fractions of a second?
5. How retentive is my visual memory?
6. How easily can I change my point of view?
7. Are my visual skills equal to my age and my needs?
8. How well do I check out for the absence of eye disease and acuity on an eye chart?
9. Am I able to get out the good ideas formed in my mind and act on them, or do they get blocked by an inefficient visual system I’ve suspected has been my creative problem?
10. Might visual problems be making me cranky or rigid in my outlook or cause me to seem less intelligent than I am?
Approximately 55 percent of the American population today wears eyeglasses or contact lenses for something more than being fashionable. The use of such external eye aids is equivalent to propping up vision with crutches, braces, wheel chairs, and corsets. Wearing eyeglasses or contacts is in the same league with using dentures, arch supports, hearing aids, molded shoes, and hernia belts. Yet, only about 2 1/2 percent of children are born with true visual deformities. Eye problems seem to be programmed into the human species by the high technology all of us have exposure to.
How we see is largely affected by imperfections built into the eye anatomy. Although in the previous subsection we described components of the normal eye, there is no “perfect” eye. In fact, if you were sold a camera with all the built-in imperfections of the eye, you would likely return to the photography store demanding a refund. Your first developed photographs – using the eye as your camera – would probably be full of distortions.

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