Ian's photo shortlisted for award - Cameron Optometry | Cameron Optometry
Ian’s photo shortlisted for award

Ian’s photo shortlisted for award

Posted on 09th June 2013

A photo by Ian of a CamOpt patient’s eye has been shortlisted for the BCLA’s photographic competition 2013.

b- lens prolapse

This picture shows the natural lens of the eye (the crystalline lens which gets cataract as you get older) has fallen forward into the front chamber of the eye. It’s a wee bit hard to tell what’s going on unless you revise your eye anatomy, so here goes:

b- anatomy

The lens sits behind the iris, the coloured part of the eye and is attached firmly. In some conditions the attachments weaken. In 99.9% of cases the lens falls backward into the back chamber of the eye and you can’t see it, but in this case, it came forward, through the pupil and is quite visible. It’s amazing to see how sharp and neat a structure it is – it looks a like a man made contact lens.

Ian faces stiff competition from researchers and professional medical photographers, so we shall see. You can view the other entries here


Related Posts

COVID-19 advice

07th January 2021

This page will have our latest information on the care we can provide during the COVID-19 pandemic. You can also find information on our Facebook page. LATEST UPDATE Thursday, 7 January, 2021 We are...

Read more

Welcome to our new optometrist

16th December 2020

We are delighted to let you know that we have a new optometrist joining the practice in January. Alexandra Young is incredibly highly regarded and we are excited to welcome her to the team. In addi...

Read more

Is your vision roadworthy?

16th November 2020

Vision plays a vital role in driving, and as a driver it’s important that you ensure you have the best vision possible. To mark Road Safety Week, taking place from 16-22 November, The College of Opt...

Read more

Adapting appointments for all

06th November 2020

At Cameron Optometry, we have a huge range of patients who walk through our doors every day. From babies who have had cataract surgery and require specialist contact lenses, to people with rare, compl...

Read more