The Raw Foods Evolution

Wednesday, May 16, 2007

Why Your Vision Deteriorates With Age

Getting old is inevitable, but losing your vision doesn't have to be.

Presbyopia, or "aging vision," as it is commonly referred to, is the hardening of the lens and tightening of the eye muscles associated with aging.

This condition occurs in nearly everyone at some point in their lives, typically around the age of 40.

At first you might find it hard to focus on the newspaper or on a menu at a restaurant. Before you know it, your arms aren't long enough to read anything.

Inevitably, off you go to get your first pair of reading glasses -- your optician or local drugstore owner smiling all the way, as you have just become a lifelong customer!

Science has proven that stiffening of the components of the eye is the cause of aging vision. As a matter of fact, you probably have more than a few muscles that don't feel quite as limber as they used to!

What do you do when you have a tight hamstring or tricep? You stretch it out every day, and over time, it regains its flexibility and elasticity.

Well, your eyes are no different.

There are special optical exercises and vision-improvement techniques that can help you regain the elasticity and strength that your eyes once had and the clear, natural vision that you remember from years ago.

There's just one catch: You have to do the exercises.

And when you do the exercises, in just a few weeks (sometimes even days), you'll begin to stop the vicious cycle of eyesight deterioration and start to notice tremendous improvements in your vision.

Imagine enjoying the newspaper without searching the house for your glasses. Or celebrating at a special restaurant without having to hold the menu at arm's length.

It's absolutely possible.

To your vision -- for life,

Orlin Sorensen

Click Here to learn more about the Rebuild Your Vision Program

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