The symptoms and possible related eye conditions/diseases in this section are for general reference only, and do not contain all visual symptoms or all possible related conditions or diseases. If you have any unusual vision symptoms, speak with your ophthalmologist (Eye M.D.).

Blurriness may be associated with:

Age-Related Macular Degeneration (AMD)

Astigmatism

Black Eye

Blocked Tear Duct

Cataract

Cellulitis

Chalazion

Conjunctivitis ("Pink Eye")

Corneal Abrasion

Corneal Laceration

Corneal Ulcer

Detached and Torn Retina

Diabetic Retinopathy

Farsightedness (Hyperopia)

Fuchs' Dystophy

Fungal Keratitis

Glaucoma

Herpes Keratitis

Hyphema

Nearsightedness (Myopia)

Optic Neuritis

Presbyopia

Pterygium

Strabismus

Uveitis


It's important to remember that many people do not know they have eye disease because there are often no warning signs or symptoms, or they assume that poor sight is a natural part of growing older. Early detection and treatment of eye problems is the best way to keep your healthy vision throughout your life. In many cases, blindness and vision loss are preventable.

The Academy recommends that adults with no signs or risk factors for eye disease get a baseline eye disease screening at age 40. For individuals at any age with symptoms of or at risk for eye disease, the Academy recommends that individuals see their ophthalmologist to determine how frequently their eye should be examined.

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