I am pleased to announce that we have been shortlisted for Entrepreneur’s Circle Best Family Business Award 2019!
Entrepreneur’s Circle works with thousands of UK businesses offering insights, training and all the real life support they need to achieve success. Having the support and encouragement of your peers in business is a wonderful feeling and it would be a tremendous achievement for us to win this award.
It’s the festive season again and there will be the usual round of Xmas parties, office dos and New Year celebrations.
However, not everybody enjoys the fun.Take contact lens wearers for instance. Rather than having a good time and enjoying themselves, some worry about worse case scenarios. If you wear the lenses too long your eyes can feel dry.
If you are planning to stop overnight at the venue you will need to remember to pack a spare pair of lenses. And woe betides should you forget the cleaning solution or storage case.
Here are some simple dos and don’ts to help contact lens wearers survive the Xmas parties.
I was thinking about New Year’s resolutions recently and it struck me that many of the lifestyle changes we undertake at this time of year come with hidden eye health benefits.
Take a resolution to do more exercise for instance. If the exercise is outdoors, such as walking, running or cycling, then more oxygen and nutrients are being carried around the body.
Inevitably this includes the eyes, so providing an eye health care benefit. Or perhaps the resolution is to eat a healthier, more balanced diet.
I read a worrying report recently which highlighted the eye health risks for children whose mothers smoked during pregnancy.
Acta Opthalmologica is the official scientific publication for a number of national ophthalmological societies.
It recently published a report that found that the children of mothers who smoked during pregnancy had a 46% higher risk of developing strabismus than those who did not smoke. It also found that those that smoked 10 or more cigarettes a day had a 79% higher risk of their children developing strabismus.