Here is a little friendly advice. So far so good, if you are here right now. You are still able to read this short introductory notice on the optometrist halifax practice. But after just one or two lines, things start to become a bit blurry. Either way, no matter what the symptom or strain, you are struggling to read.
No, you could read well enough. You know how. It is just that at this point of time you are no longer able to see what you are reading in front of you. And wouldn’t that be nice. Would it not be nice to never miss a trick or skip a beat without having to bypass the lines?
All it takes is just one short visit to your local optometrist to start seeing things clearly. There will be no further deliberations, but you will be taken to that board of black and white letters. They stick out like a sore thumb. You see the largest letters sure enough but perhaps you should tell the optometrist that it still looks a bit blurry out there.
Of course, the smallest letters, well, you can just about forget about them. You cannot make them out at all! And there is no point in guessing them out. You would be making quite a fool of yourself because, and this may seem ironic to you for now, the optometrist can see everything, including what you can or can’t see. And then he’s still got the tools that allows him to make the perfect alignments in preparation of your prescription for a first pair of glasses or spectacles.
Yes, there are those. But which would you prefer? Not being able to see clearly and risking your eyesight severely. Or being able to see clearly at all times?