Suppose you want to accelerate the safety performance of your organization, but you have limited resources to get started. You can only invest in one of the following strategies to improve safety: You could build a stronger safety culture, improve your safety management systems, build an inherently safer facility, reduce at-risk behavior, or strengthen safety leadership.
On average, nearly nine in 10 adults (88 percent) spend more than two hours each day using a digital device, with one in 10 people spending at least three-fourths of their waking hours on a digital device.
Of your five senses, which one are you most afraid of losing? If you're like most people, your answer is your ability to see. Because our eyesight is so precious, it's no wonder that myths abound about what can damage our eyes — and what can protect them. Here, we debunk five common myths — and tell you how to truly keep your eyes healthy.
A group of scientists in California have successfully created eye drops that temporarily enable night vision, according the London-based newspaper, The Independent. Science for the Masses, an independent “citizen science” organization, theorized that Chlorin e6 (Ce6), a natural molecule that can be created from algae and other green plants, could enhance eyesight in dark environments.
A new report published in Current Biology finds that human eye movements quickly adapt when something obstructs vision. Researchers studied six young adults with normal sight, simulating a loss of foveal vision in the participants.
Q: Recently, I started to notice tiny threadlike shapes in my field of vision. My doctor says they are “floaters.” Should I be concerned? A: “Floaters” is a catchall term for what look like dots, threads, or cobwebs drifting across your line of vision.
When it comes to maintaining good eye health, those cherry-red Prada glasses you keep passing in the window are not the end of the discussion. Along with your general doctor and gynecologist, an eye doctor is also key, according to the blog Blisstree.
Opthamologists recommend the 20/20/20 method - plus 20
April 3, 2013
Working all day in front of a computer screen can result in eye fatigue but a U.S. optometrist says breaks and blinks helps combat computer vision syndrome, according to UPI. The American Optometric Association defines computer vision syndrome as the complex of eye and vision problems related to near work that are experienced during or related to computer use.