Simple changes to contact lens use could prevent many cases of sight-threatening eye infection.
Back-to-back video calls, emails, texts and report writing – you’ve probably clocked up more screen time than you realise.
Research conducted by UNSW Sydney has paved the way for clinical testing of an eye drop treatment for diabetic macular oedema and wet age-related macular degeneration, the leading causes of blindness in the developed world.
Academics from UNSW Sydney and Uka Tarsadia University have formed a research partnership for drug delivery through contact lenses.
This World Sight Day, we’ve compiled some of the many highlights from UNSW researchers and students working towards improving eye health.
You’ve heard of blood tests and stool samples. Tear samples might be the next screening method to enter your doctor’s office, a new study from UNSW Sydney suggests.
Eye care research highlights the widespread problem of vision impairment in PNG, prompting advocates like Dr Anthea Burnett to keenly pursue widespread optometry services.
In a country where optometrists are one in 4 million, UNSW is supporting a dramatic expansion in health care that will change how many people see their world.
The public can take advantage of the latest evidence-based treatments for short-sightedness with the introduction of a new Myopic Control Clinic at UNSW.
Wearing overnight specially designed rigid contact lenses that reshape the eye could remove the need for reading glasses in middle age, a UNSW study shows.