An eye specialist shares the early signs of cataracts and the 2 main types of cataract surgery.
Glaucoma is a disease that damages your eye's optic nerve. What are its causes and effects, and how can you treat it?
A cataract is the clouding of the natural lens in the eye which consequently affects vision. What else should you know about this common eye condition?
Eating carrots improves your eyesight. Watching TV will give you square eyes. If you cross your eyes, they’ll stay like that! How true are these sayings?
Is your father going for regular health screening?
Is your mother neglecting her own health as she ages? What can we do to care for our mothers’ well-being?
Seeing floating specks or flashes of light in your line of vision? Dr Goh Kong Yong, ophthalmologist, explains what floaters and flashes are and how they affect vision.
Dr Leonard Ang, ophthalmologist, guides you on the causes of pink eye (conjunctivitis) and what to do when it occurs.
Back to school often means your child is bound to catch something. Specialists explain 5 common illnesses in schoolchildren and how to avoid them.
Cataract is the most common cause of blindness in the world yet many don't realise they have it until it causes severe vision problems. Dr Leonard Ang explains how modern cataract surgery can help.
Dr Leonard Ang explains the advantages of ICL, a suitable corrective surgery even for individuals with severe vision impairment.
Dr Chua Wei Han explains how laser-assisted cataract surgery offers consistent, safe and better results for cataract surgery.
There are no articles in this category based on your chosen profile.
Please select another category or Redo your profile to see more articles.
What happens when you walk into our 24-hour A&E clinic? In this video, we break down the steps in a typical patient’s journey to the accident and emergency department at our hospitals.
Dr Paul Chiam, cardiologist at Mount Elizabeth Hospital, discusses the tests used to screen for heart disease.
Is there ‘gender equality’ in heart attacks? The short answer is no. Here’s what you need to know about the gender differences in heart attack risk and symptoms.