Sun-Thu 08:00AM-05:00PM
o p t c a r e

Emergency Help

Emergency Help Details

What is an eye emergency actually is? Anytime you have a foreign body or chemicals in your eye, or if an injury or burn affects your eye area, you are experiencing an eye emergency. Always remember to get medical help as soon as possible someone's help if you ever experience pain, redness, swelling or any kind of problem in your eyes. Damage to the eyes without proper care can result in permanent blindness or even a partial loss of vision.

You should see a doctor if you feel like something is in your eye or if you experience any of the following symptoms: double vision, decreased vision, eye pain, redness and irritation, sensitivity to light, bruising around the eye, bleeding from the eye, blood in the white part of the eye, discharge from the eye, loss of vision, burning or stinging, pupils that are not the same size, one eye is sticking out or bulging, one eye is not moving like the other, pupils that are different sizes.

Avoiding eye injuries

Anywhere, including at work, school, sporting events, or playgrounds, can result in an eye injury. Accidents can occur during high-risk activities as well as in unexpected locations. You can take steps to lower your risk of eye injuries, such as - When using power tools or participating in high-risk sporting events, wear safety goggles. Even if you're not taking part, your risk is increased any time you're near flying objects. When using chemicals or cleaning supplies, carefully follow the instructions.

Keep children away from sharp objects like scissors and knives. Teach older kids how to safely use them, and keep an eye on them when they do. Keep your kids away from projectile toys like dart or pellet guns. Protect items with sharp edges in your home from children by removing them or padding them. When using grease and oil for cooking, exercise caution. Curling irons and straightening irons, as well as other heated hair appliances, should be kept away from your eyes.

Small foreign objects in the eye

A foreign object in your eye can harm your eyes or impair your vision. Sand or dust, even in their simplest form, can irritate. If you have a small object in your eye or eyelid, follow these steps- To see if it clears your eye, try blinking. Avoid rubbing your eye.Before touching your eye, wash your hands. Try to find the object by gazing into your own eye. You might need assistance with this. If necessary, gently pull down your lower lid to get a look behind it.

Flush it with water if the foreign object is stuck on one of your eyelids. To remove the object from your eye, rinse it out with cool water.

Large foreign objects in eye

Glass, metal, and objects that enter your eye quickly can harm it severely. Leave anything in your eye that is stuck there. Avoid applying pressure, touching it, and attempting to remove it. Do not touch it, do not apply pressure, and do not attempt to remove it. Eye injuries type-

  • Chemical injuries
  • Small foreign objects
  • Large foreign objects


Primary Color
color 2
color 3
color 4
color 5
color 6
color 7
color 8
color 9
color 10
color 11
color 12