Age-related macular degeneration

In some people, AMD advances so gradually that vision loss does not happen for a long time. In others, the disease advances quicker and may prompt to a lost vision in one or both eyes. As AMD advances, a blurred area close to the centre of vision is a common symptom. Over time, the blurred area may grow larger or you may develop blank spots in your central vision. Objects also may not appear to be as bright as they used to be.

AMD by itself does not prompt to complete blindness, with no capacity to see. In any case, the loss of central vision in AMD can interfere with simple everyday activities, such as the ability to see faces, drive, read, write, or do close work, such as cooking or fixing things around the house.

  • Risk Factors for Age-Related Macular Degeneration

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