Iritis Treatment Naturally

Iritis is the inflammation of the color part of your eye. It is also called “Anterior Uveitis.” Symptoms can happen all of a sudden and develop rapidly over a few hours or days. Acute Iritis causes eye pain, blurry vision, headache, light sensitivity, red eyes, and vision loss.  With quick intervention, the outcome expected to be good.

Treatment for Iritis includes steroid drops to control inflammation. But Steroids cause an increase in eye pressure (Glaucoma). For some, steroids are not an option.  

TheraLife Eye is a powerful natural alternative to steroids to fight Iritis -eye inflammation. Taking Theralife Eye capsules can help you prevent Iritis recurrence.

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Why is Acute Iritis Treatment Right Away Important?

Sudden onset of Iritis with eye pain, blurry vision, light sensitivity can be very frightening. 

Get Iritis treatment right away. Untreated Iritis could lead to vision loss and even blindness. Immediate treatment for Iritis often has excellent outcomes. So don’t delay. In general, Iritis is not contagious

Iritis and Dry Eyes

Inflammation of the eye, such as from Dry Eyes and Blepharitis, can cause Iritis. It is common for people who recover from Iritis to have dry eyes. They start complaining about blurry vision, foreign body sensation, light sensitivity, and yet Iritis is no longer an issue. Other pre-existing conditions such as infections, autoimmune diseases can also cause Iritis. Find out if you have any of the risk factors for chronic dry eyes, click here.  

Challenges with Conventional Iritis Treatment

The first line of defense for Iritis is steroid eye drops to reduce inflammation; and or dilating eye drops, which can reduce the pain of the iris. Unfortunately, steroid drops can cause high intraocular pressure (IOP), resulting in Glaucoma, which can cause blindness.  

Why TheraLife For Iritis?

TheraLife Eye capsule is an all-natural potent anti-inflammatory that delivers to the eye without the steroid side effects.   

TheraLife has treatment options for both Iritis, Dry Eyes, and Autoimmune Diseases.  

TheraLife Eye capsules are clinically proven to relieve dry eyes from inside out, without eye drops. Clinical results show TheraLife Eye to be effective and safe when eye drops don’t work. . To learn more, click here

TheraLife has a patented formula for Autoimmune dry eyes, in case the cause of your Iritis is autoimmune related. Learn more

Do acute Iritis Recur and Come Back?

Once you have Iritis, it will come back at a later time. Iritis recurrence is particularly true if you have underlying inflammatory diseases.

Some people get it only once, especially if they take precautions to prevent it from recurring. 

What Causes Iritis?

  • Trauma – In most cases, stress or trauma causes Iritis. Examples are burns, punctures, or strikes with a blunt object.  
  • Chronic Dry Eyes, Blepharitis – inflammation of the eyes.
  • Autoimmune Diseases.
    People who are susceptible to Acute Iritis are those with autoimmune diseases. Examples are Ankylosing spondylitis ( a type of arthritis), Reactive Arthritis, Inflammatory Bowel Disease, Bechet’s Disease, and Psoriatic Arthritis are known to cause Iritis. Gene alteration in autoimmune diseases makes white blood cells attack one’s tissues, causing Iritis.
  • Inflammatory Infections can causes Iritis.
    Iritis can be related to diseases or infections, such as arthritis, tuberculosis, syphilis, tonsils, sinus, kidney, gallbladder, and teeth.  

What are the symptoms of Iritis?

These symptoms can affect either one eye or both eyes. Common complaints are:

  • Eye pain
  • Vision Loss
  • Red-eye
  • Light sensitivity
  • Headache
  • Reduced vision,
  • Misshaped pupils

Diagnosis of Iritis

Your eye doctor can look into a slit lamp microscope and assess for the possible cause of Iritis. 

And if you have an infection. 

Your eye doctor may also order additional tests to rule out other possibilities.

  1. Tests for autoimmune diseases
  2. Tests for infections, either viral or bacterial.
  3. Chest X-Ray or CT scans of the chest to rule out tuberculosis, sarcoidosis.

Iritis Treatment

It depends on how severe the Iritis is. Treatment starts as soon as possible to prevent the condition from getting any worse. The symptom progression can be very rapid. Typical approaches include:

  • Antibiotics to treat bacterial eye infection
  • Anti-viral medications to treat viral infections. E.g., Herpes
  • Steroid eye drops, or oral steroids to reduce inflammation
  • Eye drops to dilate your pupils to minimize pain and prevent complications. 
  • Autoimmune diseases, immune-suppressive medications may be used.  

These treatments can be delivered in the form of eye drops, orally, or through an IV (intravenous). Or as a shot around or into your eye. 

Complications of Iritis

Most often, Immediate treatment of Iritis does not cause other complications. 

However, possibilities do exist for:

  • Glaucoma – caused by steroid use.
  • Cataract – Caused by steroid use
  • Inflammation of the vitreous fluid inside your eyeball
  • Inflammation of the retina
  • Optic nerve damage – in severe cases causing blindness
  • Macular Edema – swelling of the central part of the retina.
  • Calcium deposits on your cornea, causing damage. 

Can Iritis be prevented?

Treat your dry eyes, autoimmune diseases to decrease your chances of getting Iritis.  

TheraLife has multiple treatment options for you.

Chronicdry eye, Blepharitis, and MGD – Relieve symptoms and get rid of Blepharitis,recovery from MGD. All-natural treatments from inside out.   

 Chronic Dry Eye Starter Kit

AutoimmuneDry Eye Control – TheraLife Eye Autoimmune formula designed explicitly torelieve dry eyes, reduce inflammation, and autoimmune flares.   To learn more – click here

 Testimonials

References

  1. https://www.aao.org/eyenet/article/persistent-iritis-with-few-twists2
  2. https://www.scmp.com/lifestyle/health/article/1665482/inflammatory-eye-condition-iritis-should-be-treated-immediately

3. Watad A, Bridgewood C, Russell T, Marzo-Ortega H,Cuthbert R, McGonagle D. The Early Phases of Ankylosing Spondylitis: EmergingInsights From Clinical and Basic Science. FrontImmunol. 2018;9:2668. [PMC free article] [PubMed]

4. Kaufman AR, Myers EM, Moster ML, Stanley J, Kline LB,Golnik KC. Herpes Zoster Optic Neuropathy. JNeuroophthalmol. 2018 Jun;38(2):179-189. [PubMed]

5 .Krishna U, Ajanaku D, Denniston AK, Gkika T. Uveitis: asight-threatening disease which can impact all systems. Postgrad Med J. 2017 Dec;93(1106):766-773. [PubMed]

6 .Okuma H, Hashimoto K, Wang X, Ohkiba N, Murooka N,Akizuki N, Inazawa T, Ogawa Y. Systemic Sarcoidosis with ThyroidInvolvement. Intern. Med. 2017 Aug 15;56(16):2181-2186. [PMC free article] [PubMed]

7 .Reddy AK, Engelhard SB, Shah CT, Sim AJ, Thorne JE.Medical Malpractice in Uveitis: A Review of Clinical Entities andOutcomes. Ocul. Immunol. Inflamm. 2018;26(2):242-248. [PubMed]

8. .Harthan JS, Opitz DL, Fromstein SR, Morettin CE.Diagnosis and treatment of anterior uveitis: optometric management. Clin Optom (Auckl). 2016;8:23-35. [PMC free article] [PubMed]

9.Delwig A, Keenan JD, Margolis TP. Topical Valganciclovirfor the Treatment of Hypertensive Anterior Uveitis. Cornea. 2015 Nov;34(11):1513-5. [PubMed]

10.Alkhayyal MA, Stone DU. Practice patterns for herpessimplex keratitis: A survey of ophthalmologists in Gulf Coast countries. Saudi J Ophthalmol. 2017 Apr-Jun;31(2):61-64. [PMC free article] [PubMed]

11.Lee MI, Lee AW, Sumsion SM, Gorchynski JA. Don’t ForgetWhat You Can’t See: A Case of Ocular Syphilis. WestJ Emerg Med. 2016 Jul;17(4):473-6. [PMC free article] [PubMed]

12.Kujundzić M. [The role of biologic therapy in thetreatment of extraintestinal manifestations and complications of inflammatorybowel disease]. Acta Med Croatica. 2013Apr;67(2):195-201. [PubMed]

13 .Adio AO, Alikor A, Awoyesuku E. Survey of pediatricophthalmic diagnoses in a teaching hospital in Nigeria. Niger J Med. 2011 Jan-Mar;20(1):105-8. [PubMed]

14.Engelhard SB, Patrie J, Prenshaw J, Bajwa A, Monahan R, Reddy AK. Traumatic uveitis in the mid-Atlantic United States. Clin Ophthalmol. 2015;9:1869-74. [PMC free article] [PubMed]


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