Cosmetic Eye Color Surgery
January 31, 2012 by staff
Cosmetic Eye Color Surgery, In a society that ever increasingly puts weight on looks and appearance, it has become necessary in most people’s minds to step up their looks and revamp themselves. Women especially, are always looking for new way to make themselves look more attractive either by dying their hair, wearing make-up or, in some particular extreme cases, plastic surgery. Now there’s another type of esthetic procedure that’s become terribly hyped recently – a novel laser treatment which can change your eyes’ color.
For the last ten years, Dr. Gregg Homer has been working on his procedure which claims it can change one’s eyes color from brown to blue in as little as 20 seconds. The whole process is irreversible and once you decide to go through it, you can go back to your original eye color.
The treatment employs a laser which targets melanin, the pigment in the eye responsible for brown color. Before the laser is set, a mask of the iris is projected for the creation of the blue eyes print, after which a specific frequency of electromagnetic radiation is applied to the iris. After the first week of treatment, the eye color turns darker as the tissue changes its characteristics. In around one to three weeks the blueness appears, until it finally defines itself. Melanin is doesn’t regenerate, which is why the procedure in irreversible.
Dr. Homer first began testing the procedure in 2004 on animals, before later on moving to cadavers, and just recently to live patients. His most recent clinical trial included 17 patients who had very short-sided vision, who agreed to take part in exchange for a lens transplant. So far, each procedure was a success, without any kind of problems appearing during or post the operation.
Other eye experts, however, warn that this type of procedure is not without risks. Side effects can include double vision and glare, although they haven’t been experienced by Dr. Homer’s patients.
“The pigment is there for a reason. If the pigment is lost you can get problems such as glare or double vision,” said Larry Benjamin, a consultant eye surgeon at Stoke Mandeville Hospital, in the UK.
“Having no eye pigment would be like having a camera aperture with a transparent blade. You wouldn’t be able to control the light getting in.”
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