How to fix an eye problem that will cost you $100,000
How do you fix an eyesight problem that is costing you more than $100 million?
According to new research from the University of California, San Diego, a $10,000,000 price tag is a fair estimate.
In the study published in the journal Eye, researchers analyzed the health outcomes of 2,800 people with corneal transplantation (CT) who were between the ages of 65 and 75.
Researchers found that about half of those who were treated for an eye condition were prescribed retinal implants, which are expensive and require extensive training.
The study’s authors also found that in nearly half of the patients who underwent surgery, the procedure resulted in significant complications and even led to a significant drop in their quality of life.
“We looked at the most prevalent eye diseases and saw that almost half of them were treated with an expensive and invasive procedure,” said Dr. Jennifer Cavanaugh, a professor in the department of ophthalmic surgery at UCSD and lead author of the study.
“This was surprising because it seemed like the procedure was well tolerated by the patients.”
The study found that for the most part, the surgery was performed safely.
But the cost of surgery can be significant and the recovery is also long and sometimes painful.
The average cost of a corneostomy procedure in the U.S. was about $50,000 for the eyes of patients between the age of 65 to 75.
And those who had surgery had a 3 percent lower chance of survival than those who did not have surgery.
Dr. Cavanaugh said the findings may be surprising to people who don’t have corneitis, because most patients have the condition but don’t know what causes it.
“It’s kind of a mystery,” she said.
“It’s hard to figure out what causes the condition and what doesn’t.
It’s kind, like, the cornea.
But we can’t find out why.”
The researchers said it’s important to know what to expect when cornealing an eye.
Corneal implants are typically used to treat a rare and severe form of corneopathy called glaucoma.
Glaucomas are a growing problem, affecting about 15,000 Americans each year.
Glaucomatosis can cause corneological abnormalities that result in blindness, retinal detachment and permanent blindness.
Some people also have cornea damage that makes it difficult to see, making it difficult for them to perform certain tasks.
Corneal transplants are relatively new and have been available for decades, but they’re increasingly being used in many people who have cornsight loss.
Doctors say they help people with a wide variety of conditions, including glauca, which is often the most common complication of cornea transplants.
“Most people who get an eye surgery are happy and comfortable and they’re very well taken care of,” said Jody Waggoner, a cornea transplant specialist at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota.
“But when they’re looking at it in a patient’s eyes, they’re not happy.”