Source:

Nursing2015

November 2007, Volume 37 Number 11 , p 66 - 66 [FREE]

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Abstract

function openWeblink(url,target,width) { if (!width) width = '100%'; var newWindow; newWindow = window.open(url,target,'width='+width+',height=480,status,resizable,titlebar,toolbar,scrollbars'); newWindow.focus(); } function set_JnlFullText_Print() { metaTag = document.createElement('meta'); metaTag.setAttribute('name','OvidPageId'); metaTag.setAttribute('content','JnlFullText_Print'); head = document.getElementsByTagName('head')[0]; head.appendChild(metaTag); return; } if (window.addEventListener) { // DOM Level 2 Event Module (NS 6+) window.addEventListener('onload',set_JnlFullText_Print(),false); } else if (window.attachEvent) { // IE 5+ Event Model window.attachEvent('onload',set_JnlFullText_Print); } // For anything else, just don't add the event Full Text   #header-block { display: none; } © 2007 Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, Inc. Volume 37(11), November 2007, p 66 Seeing through their eyes [Department: … & more: YOUR LIFE: EYE DISORDERS]

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Do you have patients with macular degeneration or cataracts? How about diabetic retinopathy or glaucoma? If you'd like to see what they see, visit http://www.nei.nih.gov/health/examples/index.asp and put yourself in their shoes. Once you see the world as they do, you'll be better equipped to help them cope.