South Jersey Eye Associates Presents High School Football

(September 2018) This fall, South Jersey Eye Associates is proud to present High School Football on SNJ Today Radio, featuring the Bridgeton Bulldogs and the Cumberland Regional Colts.

The dedicated staff, Dr. Michael A Feinstein (alumnus of Bridgeton High School), and Dr. Brandon J. Wuzzardo (alumnus of Cumberland Regional High School) show no favoritism…but do enjoy a bit of friendly rivalry. 

Tune in to the LIVE broadcasts on SNJ Today Radio 99.9 FM, 1240 AM, or at SNJToday.com

SEPTEMBER

7TH, Oakcrest @ Bridgeton, 7pm

14TH, Bridgeton @ Ocean City, 6pm

21ST, Triton @ Cumberland, 6pm

28TH, Bridgeton @ Cumberland, 6pm (SJEA Staff will toss t-shirts to fans)

OCTOBER

5th, Absegami @ Bridgeton, 7pm

12th, Penns Grove @ Cumberland, 7pm

26th, Delsea @ Bridgeton, 7pm

NOVEMBER

21ST, Cumberland @ Schalick, 6pm

 

SJEA to Sponsor Healthy Kids Running Series

South Jersey Eye Associates is excited to be a sponsor of the Healthy Kids Running Series – Mullica Hill/Mantua, NJ.

This five-week running program for kids from Pre-K to 8th grade will be held at J. Mason Tomlin Elementary School on September 16, 23, 30, October 7, and 14. Start time is 5pm.
You do not have to live in Mullica Hill/Mantua to participate. Race lengths are 50 Yd dash – 1 Mile. At the end of the series, all children receive a medal. The cumulative top boys and girls in each age group receive a trophy!
Learn more:
http://www.healthykidsrunningseries.org/ra…/mullica-hill-nj/

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August is Children’s Vision & Learning Month

Many vision problems can be missed completely or misdiagnosed, due to the incomplete nature of in-school eye screenings. Children with undiagnosed vision problems are often unaware that what they see is abnormal, and that means they don’t know to ask for help. If your child’s vision isn’t all it can be, it can have negative consequences in the classroom.

At South Jersey Eye Associates we know just how precious your children’s eyesight is and provide comprehensive eye exams for children and teens in a caring, family-friendly setting.

Start the school year off right with a visit to SJEA.

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July is UV Safety Month

Before you buy your next summer shades, visit SJEA—because there’s more to sunglasses than looking good in them. You need quality lenses that protect your eyes from dangerous UV rays, which can cause cancers, cataracts, and irreversible macular degeneration. 

South Jersey Eyewear is serious about sunglasses.  Our prescription and nonprescription offerings provide 100 percent UV protection and block nearly 90 percent of annoying sun glare.  

Skilled opticians can recommend the right frame style, lens, and color for your facial features.  Plus, we’ll even perform a UV analysis of your current sunglasses.

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Fireworks Safety

As you partake in summer celebrations, SJEA and the Prevent Blindness America urge you to be aware of the risks associated with fireworks—especially now that certain fireworks are legal in NJ.

According to the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission, more than 9,000 fireworks-related injuries occur every year. A significant number of these injuries involve the eye—with the most common victim being children under the age of 15.

This year, as always, everyone at South Jersey Eye Associates encourages you to leave fireworks to the professionals and avoid marring your celebrations with a trip to the emergency room.

Dr. Wuzzardo Rides In American Cancer Society Bike-a-thon

South Jersey Eye Associates’ very own Dr. Brandon Wuzzardo, along with his girlfriend Kayla, will be riding in the American Cancer Society Philadelphia to Atlantic City Bike-a-thon on Sunday, June 10, 2018.

The American Cancer Society has contributed to a 20 percent decline in cancer death rates in the US since the early 1990s. That means they’ve helped save nearly 1.2 million lives during that time, thanks in part to people like you who make a donation. Consider donating today.

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June is Cataract Awareness Month. Take Action Today.

Cataracts are a leading cause of blindness among older adults in the United States and more than half of all Americans have cataracts by the time they are 80 years old.

The most common symptoms of a cataract include cloudy or blurry vision, colors seem faded, poor night vision, and double vision.

To delay a cataract, South Jersey Eye Associates recommends:

  • Wearing sunglasses and a hat with a brim to block ultraviolet rays from the sun.
  • Stop smoking.
  • Have a comprehensive dilated eye exam at least once a year.
    Your doctor can check for signs of cataract and other age-related eye problems such as glaucoma and age-related macular degeneration.

TAKE ACTION DURING CATARACT AWARENESS MONTH.
Schedule an eye exam, follow our lifestyle recommendations, and spread the word to your family, friends, and colleagues.

Early treatment may save your vision and theirs.

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May is Healthy Vision Month. Healthy Eyes Start With a Dilated Eye Exam

Getting a comprehensive dilated eye exam is one of the best things you can do to keep your eyes healthy. In this painless procedure, an eye care professional examines your eyes to look for common vision problems and eye diseases, many of which have no early warning signs.

Different from the basic eye exam one has to get for glasses or contact lenses, comprehensive dilated eye exams can help protect your sight by making sure you are seeing your best and detecting eye diseases in their early stages, before vision loss has occurred.

A comprehensive dilated eye exam includes the following:
Dilation—Drops are placed in your eyes to dilate, or widen, the pupils. Your eye care professional uses a special magnifying lens to examine your retina to look for signs of damage and other eye problems, such as diabetic retinopathy or age-related macular degeneration. A dilated eye exam also allows your doctor to check for damage to the optic nerve that occurs when a person has glaucoma. After the examination, your close-up vision may remain blurred for several hours.
Tonometry—This test helps to detect glaucoma by measuring eye pressure. Your eye care professional may direct a quick puff of air onto the eye, or gently apply a pressure-sensitive tip near or against the eye. Numbing drops may be applied to your eye for this test. Elevated pressure is a possible sign of glaucoma.
Visual field test—This test measures your side (peripheral) vision. It helps your eye care professional find out if you have lost side vision, a sign of glaucoma.
Visual acuity test—This eye chart test measures how well you see at various distances.

To learn more about comprehensive dilated eye exams, common vision problems, and eye disease, visit http://www.nei.nih.gov/healthyeyes, and schedule your comprehensive eye exam today.

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