What’s the big deal about an eclipse?
When it comes to eclipses, it’s usually the latter.
So, when an eclipse happens during the summer, it often becomes an event for the entire world to witness.
But when it does happen during the winter, it becomes something else entirely.
That’s because the summer sun, which is already quite bright, has a tendency to block the sun’s rays from reaching the earth, leaving the sky dark.
And that can be bad for our eyes, which can become permanently impaired.
So, the best way to avoid having an eclipse is to stay indoors.
If you’re outside, wear sunglasses or goggles.
Don’t look directly at the sun unless you absolutely have to.
And keep your eyes open.
In the event of an eclipse, if you’re in a car, don’t look at the road unless you have to, and if you have your cell phone out, don´t look at it while driving.
That way, you won´t miss the chance to watch an eclipse on the road.
A common misconception about an eclipsed eclipse is that it will cause damage to your eyes.
But an eclipse isn´t like a full moon.
A full moon can cause temporary or permanent eye damage depending on the angle of the eclipse and the type of moon.
In the case of an eclipsing moon, it could cause permanent damage to the retina, which normally helps to clear the lens, according to Dr. David T. Patey, a professor of medicine at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center.
However, an eclipse does not hurt your eyes, so long as you have normal vision.
If, for example, you are using an eyeglass that has a lens with a smaller diameter than a regular lens, it won´ts affect the amount of light reaching your eyes and will not cause permanent eye injury.