The health of the eye muscles ultimately determines the health of the vision. Each eye has six muscles around the eyeball. The eyes can move up, down, left, right, in and out, always parallel to each other. The muscle is attached to the sclera (white of the eye). Your ability to coordinate these muscle movements largely determines your visual health.
To maintain the health of these muscles, you need to train like any other muscle group from the warm-up. Support with both hands and place your feet firmly on the floor to sit comfortably. Your eyes can open or close. Take a deep breath. When you are done, open your eyes as much as possible as you inhale, without straining your eyes. Hold your breath, and when you are ready to exhale, stretch your muscles to an extreme downward position and exhale. Repeat the movement up and down for three breaths.
Then stretch out to the right. Then stretch to the right, stretch to the left and down, and finally stretch to the left and stretch to the bottom right. If you feel tension in your muscles, slightly increase your breathing time and reduce the amount of stretch. Avoid overexertion or excessive stretching.
Remember that exercising in a relaxed way will improve your vision. As with any fitness program, perform a “gentle” exercise. Rub your hands together until your palms are warm, then gently cover your eyes with your palms. Fold your fingers across the bridge of your nose to create as much darkness as possible. Cover your eyes for a minute or two, including twenty to fifty breaths.
Not only can you relax your eyes, but you can also experience peace of mind. This is like meditation on the eyes.
When you remove your palm, you will notice that the colors are much brighter, you see more contrast and that your eyes and eyebrow muscles will feel wonderful and relaxed.
This is another helpful exercise: open your eyes and crotch. (No, whatever your mom says, they won’t get stuck.)
Try to look at the bridge of your nose. If you can’t focus on your nose, try to keep your thumb a few inches from your face. Then slowly move the thumb towards the nose and feel the eye muscles pull. These medial rectus muscles are the reverse muscles. Handing in is essential for effective and long-term reading. If the internal rectum is not properly coordinated, the eyes will rely on the eyelash (focus) muscles, which can cause the focusing muscles to spasm and become blurred. There is a relationship between the upward movement of the eye and the ability to focus. Ask someone to check if your eyes are moving. Inhale while moving your thumb towards your nose. Take a deep breath as you zoom in on an object in the distance. Make sure your shoulders and body muscles are relaxed.
Practice this fitness exercise for ten to twenty breaths a day. You can take off your glasses with these fitness programs. If you are a contact lens wearer and can take it off, do this; otherwise let them in.
Another suggestion: take the time to study eye charts and try to become completely familiar with them so that you can visualize the eye structure with your eyes closed. When you stretch the eye muscles, zoom back and forth, or perform other eye exercises, blink and breathe, and visualize the specific part of the eye anatomy being stimulated. Taking pictures of the parts you train can improve your performance and further improve your overall visual adaptability.
These exercises don’t take much time and your eyes are worth it. Your eyes are good for you. Love them, exercise them, and keep their eyesight healthy.