Go into cataract surgery with your eyes open!

Your questions answered. Your concerns addressed. Your choices made easy. Thanks to the vision experts at Harvard Medical School...

If you’re over 60 you probably know lots of people who had cataract surgery and were thrilled with the results. "I don’t know why I didn’t do it sooner!” they often say.

But you also might know a few people who have regrets. The surgery wasn’t what they expected. They chose the wrong type of lens.  They paid too much. They’re having trouble adjusting to the sudden change in vision.

What makes the difference between a good and bad experience? Information!

That’s why I’m pleased to announce the publication of an Online Guide from the vision experts at the world-renowned Harvard Medical School. It’s called Clearing the Fog of Cataracts. And it contains reliable, accurate, easy-to-understand advice from a source you can trust. 

We’d like to send it to you for 30% off the regular price if you order within 10 days:

If you or someone you love has cataracts, this Special Report will answer your questions ... ease your concerns ... and help you make the right decisions before surgery so you’ll have no regrets afterwards. Take a look:

  • Why a sudden improvement in your close-up vision can be an early symptom of cataracts.
  • You may not need cataract surgery right away, but the quiz on page 9 will help you know when it’s time. 
  • How simple changes to your home can help you postpone surgery.
  • Three reasons why you might want to do both eyes at the same time (rare in the United States but common in Europe). 
  • Laser-assisted surgery (FLACS) is the latest trend in cataract surgery. But do the outcomes justify the cost? 
  • What Medicare pays for and what it often denies:
  • How to make the best choice of lenses for your eyes and your wallet. 
  • 3 medical conditions that might affect your cataract surgery.
  • 5 key questions to ask a cataract surgeon during your first visit.
  • Does it hurt? You’ll feel nothing during the operation, but you may have some discomfort afterwards. Find out what to expect in the O.R. on page 14. (And no, you won’t blink because a lid holder keeps your eye open.)
  • How long does it take to recover? You can usually drive the next day!  But be careful taking a shower. 
  • Nearly one-third of all patients get this late complication after surgery—months or even years afterwards. But there’s a simple solution.

With Clearing the Fog of Cataracts, you’ll know how long you can safely postpone your surgery. When it’s time to have it. How to choose the right surgeon and lens. And best of all ... when you can start seeing clearly again!

So go into cataract surgery with your eyes open! Get your copy of Clearing the Fog of Cataracts today.  

Clearing the Fog of Cataracts
Four Doctors

Inside this Online Guide from the #1 medical school for research, as ranked by U.S. News & World Report:

  • Is surgery your only option?

  • Do these 3 vitamins keep cataracts from getting worse?

  • Why cataracts grow faster in people with diabetes. 

  • Which type of intraocular lens is right for you? 

  • What really goes on inside the operating room. 

  • How to choose the right surgeon for you.

  • 8 possible risks and complications after surgery.

  • And much, much more!