About Ocular Hypertension

Ocular Hypertension, also known as intraocular pressure increase, is related to open-angle glaucoma and intraocular pressure quantitative trait locus, and has symptoms including eye manifestations An important gene associated with Ocular Hypertension is MYOC (Myocilin), and among its related pathways/superpathways are Cellular responses to stimuli and Signal Transduction. The drugs Dipivefrin and Dexamethasone acetate have been mentioned in the context of this disorder. Affiliated tissues include eye, retina and endothelial, and related phenotypes are homeostasis/metabolism and nervous system

Major Symptoms of Ocular Hypertension

The main symptoms of Ocular hypertension (increased intraocular pressure) include:

1. Blurred vision: When intraocular pressure rises, it will irritate the retina, causing blurred vision.

2. Eye pain: Increased intraocular pressure may cause eye pain or discomfort.

3. Dry eyes: When eyes are dry, it may be accompanied by increased intraocular pressure.

4. Red eyes: Increased intraocular pressure may cause red eyes.

5. Itchy eyes: Increased intraocular pressure may cause itchy eyes.

6. Vision loss: Long-term elevation of intraocular pressure may lead to vision loss.

7. Reduced visual field: Increased intraocular pressure may cause reduced visual field.

8. Eyes that look upward: When your eyes look upward, you may experience pain or discomfort.

9. Looking down: Elevated intraocular pressure may cause pain or discomfort when looking down. It is important to note that these symptoms may not always occur, and the manifestations of symptoms may vary from individual to individual. If you have these symptoms, please seek medical treatment promptly and receive diagnosis and treatment from a professional doctor.

Suitable Lifestyle for People with Ocular Hypertension

Suitable lifestyle choices for people with Ocular hypertension include the following:

1. Maintain good living habits and avoid staring at computers, mobile phones and other electronic products for long periods of time to avoid aggravating eye pressure.

2. Maintain appropriate light indoors and outdoors and avoid too bright or too dim environments to reduce eye fatigue.

3. Eat a light diet and eat more vegetables, fruits and other foods rich in vitamin C and E, which can help relieve eye pressure.

4. Maintain a good work and rest schedule, and avoid bad habits such as staying up late and overworking, so as not to aggravate eye discomfort.

5. When you have vision problems, go to the hospital promptly, receive treatment from a professional doctor, and follow the doctor's recommendations for appropriate care and health care.

Other Diseases

Essential Hypertension and Secondary Hypertension Ocular Strabismus Ocular Trauma Ataxia-Ocular Apraxia 2 Spondylo-Ocular Syndrome Ocular Albinism Type 1 Ocular Surface Disease Ocular Surface Squamous Neoplasia Hypertension Resistant Hypertension

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