This Universal Sound Healing Session was designed especially for Glaucoma sufferers.
Are you or someone you love suffering from glaucoma and associated symptoms? At Universal Sound Therapy we deal with all sorts of issues including glaucoma with our sound therapies.
Our therapy is based on frequencies, tuning your body to vibrate at the correct frequency is as important to your body healing itself or reducing symptoms you are facing. Our healing sessions provide your body with the frequencies that would be found in a normal, healthy body. Your system absorbs these frequencies and makes the needed changes to “tune itself” and start to heal. Our bodies want to be healthy and when we provide them with the proper tools they will do everything needed to do just that.
Universal Sound Therapy is in the business to help your body heal and we are so confident that it will work for you that we offer you a 90-day money back guarantee. And if our glaucoma sound therapy CD doesn’t help, just return it for a full refund. Try to get that from your doctor or pharmacy.
Our glaucoma sound therapy CD’s help by:
- Decrease or minimize the occurrence of blurry or foggy vision, eye redness, and nausea or vomiting
- Has the correct frequencies to help your body retune itself
- Aligns and opens your Chakra system
- Opens and cleans up your meridians
- Helps your body heal itself
Introduction to Glaucoma
According to the American Optometric Association, Glaucoma is the second leading cause of blindness. The description of Glaucoma is as follows: “Glaucoma is a group of eye disorders leading to progressive damage to the optic nerve and is characterized by loss of nerve tissue resulting in loss of vision.” The most common form is associated with an increase of the fluid pressure inside of the eye, causing increasing damage to the optic nerve which may result in vision loss and even blindness.
The standard treatments for Glaucoma include:
- Laser Surgery
- Conventional Surgery
- Drainage Implants
Short Description of Glaucoma
Glaucoma refers to a series of conditions that result to damage to the optic nerve, the health of which is necessary to achieve and maintain good vision. The damage is due to an unusually high pressure in the eye.
Symptoms of Glaucoma
Acute Closed- or Narrow-Angle Glaucoma
People often describe this as “the worst eye pain of my life.” Symptoms strike quickly:
- Severe throbbing eye pain
- Eye redness
- Headaches (on the same side as the affected eye)
- Blurry or foggy vision
- Halos around lights,
- Dilated pupil
- Nausea and vomiting
Glaucoma is a condition that results to damage to the optic nerve and gets worse over time. It is often associated with a buildup of pressure within the eye. The condition tends to run in families and patients do not usually get it until later in life. The elevated pressure in the eye is known as intraocular pressure and damages the optic nerve that sends signals of images to your brain. If the damage remains unchecked, the disease can result to permanent vision loss and even complete blindness in a span of a few years. Most patients suffering from the condition have no early symptoms of pain. Once you lose vision, that loss can no longer be brought back. However, lowering the eye pressure can help maintain the sight you have left. Most patients with glaucoma who religiously follow their treatment and regular eye exams are able to keep and maintain their vision.
Etiology of Glaucoma
There is a fluid inside the eye known as aqueous humor and it normally flows out of the eye via a mesh-like channel. Once this channel is obstructed, or the eye produces too much aqueous humor, it then builds up. Researches do not know what exactly causes the blockage but studies suggest it can be an inherited anomaly. Less common causes of the condition include a blunt or chemical injury, severe infection, blocked blood vessels and inflammatory problems. Eye surgery to correct another condition may cause it but rarely. Both the patients eyes are affected but it may be worse in one than the other. Most patients with glaucoma do not have symptoms but when they do it develops later in the condition. The main sign is usually a loss of side, or peripheral vision.
The disease often affects patients over 40 years old but young adults, children and even infants can have it. The risk factors include:
- Are of African American, Irish, Russian, Japanese, Hispanic, Inuit, or Scandinavian descent
- Patients over 40
- Patients with a family history of glaucoma
- Are nearsighted or farsighted
- Have poor vision
- Have diabetes
- Take certain steroid medications such as prednisone
- Take certain drugs for bladder control or seizures, or some over-the-counter cold remedies
- Have had an injury to your eye or eyes
- Have corneas that are thinner than usual
- Have high blood pressure, heart disease, diabetes, or sickle cell anemia
- Have high eye pressure
- Open Angle Glaucoma – This is by far the most common type and it may also be called wide-angle. The drain structure on your eye called the trabecular meshwork looks normal, but the fluid does not flow out as they should be.
- Angle-Closure – This type is more common in Asia and may also be known as acute or chronic angle-closure or narrow-angle glaucoma. The eye does not drain like it should due to the drain space between the iris and cornea is too narrow. This can also result to a sudden buildup of eye pressure and is linked to farsightedness and cataracts, a clouding of the lens within your eye.
Less common types are:
- Secondary Glaucoma – this results when another condition such as diabetes or cataracts results in added pressure.
- Normal-tension Glaucoma – This is due to blind spots in your vision or the optic nerve is damaged even though the eye pressure is within the average range. It is also known as open-angle.
- Pigmental Glaucoma – In this type, tiny bits of pigment from the iris, the colored portion of the eye, get into the fluid within and result to clogging of the drainage canals in patients.
The best way to diagnose the disease is via a thorough eye examination. During the exam the physician will:
- measure eye pressure of patients
- inspect drainage angle
- examine your optic nerve for damage
- test your peripheral (side) vision
- take a picture or computer measurement of your optic nerve
- measure the thickness of your cornea
- Regular Exams — regular comprehensive examinations can help detect glaucoma during its early stages prior to any significant damage occurring. As a general rule, the American Academy of Ophthalmology recommends seeing your doctor every 5 to 10 years if you are under 40 years old; every 2 to 4 years for 40 to 54 years old; one to three years for 55 to 64 years old and every one to two years for people over 65.
- Know Family History – If glaucoma is common in your family then you are at an increased risk and may require more frequent screening.
- Safe Exercise – Regular, moderate exercise can help prevent it by reducing intra-ocular pressure
- Wear Eye Protection – Serious injuries can cause the disease. The wearing of proper protection when using power tools or playing high-speed racket sports in enclosed courts is recommended.