Glasses have long been a source of debate in the health and fitness community, with various claims that they’re effective and have a number of benefits.
In an effort to make sense of this debate, Al Jazeera looked at the research, comparing what glasses are good at and what they do, with the advice of a doctor and some basic history.
We’ve also compared the different types of glasses and the effectiveness of various types.
A basic history of glasses’ effectiveness According to the Cochrane Collaboration, the British medical journal, a single-use disposable eyeglass should be used to treat every single eye in the eye.
The idea is that the use of glasses should prevent and/or treat infections, such as cataracts, glaucoma and macular degeneration, as well as prevent injury and inflammation of the eyes.
They should be able to provide the necessary amount of protection to the eye, even if you use them for shorter periods of time, according to the organisation.
Glasses should be the first prescription item that you take to prevent or treat a medical condition, and should be prescribed by a doctor or optometrist to treat a cosmetic problem.
However, the Cochran Collaboration points out that, for some conditions, glasses can also provide the right level of protection.
This can include the use to treat cataract, for example, but also a problem with your eyesight.
This could be due to a disease or condition, or it could be that the glasses might be interfering with your vision.
These types of conditions are generally treated by using an appropriate prescription eye patch.
The Cochrane’s advice to use a single use disposable eyecare glass to treat all the eyes, for instance, does not apply to certain conditions such as chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), or eye problems such as macular pigmentary hyperplasia (MPH).
These are conditions where there is an underlying condition, such a chronic inflammation or injury, or a change in the skin or eyes.
Some of the most common of these conditions are: Macular degenerative disease, which can cause macular swelling, swelling of the central nervous system and eye damage