Accomodating interocular lens
This can make vision blurry all over, not just close up or far away.
This lens lessens astigmatism so you won't need glasses to correct it after your surgery.
There is some evidence that distance visual acuity with accommodative lenses may be worse after 12 months but due to low quality of evidence and of effect, the evidence for this is not clear-cut.
People receiving accommodative lenses had more PCO which may be associated with poorer distance vision.
It could take several months for your brain to adapt so your vision seems natural.
Accommodating IOL: This flexible option acts more like your natural lens and focuses at more than one distance. Toric IOL: You'll get this is if you have astigmatism, or a cornea that's more football-shaped than round.
The lens focuses light onto the retina, which sends it to your brain.
As you get older, the proteins change and parts of your lens turn cloudy. It can make things look blurry or give them a brownish tint.
Cataracts are a leading cause of blindness, especially in older people.
Accommodation declines with increasing age due to a decrease in lens elasticity and a reduction in ciliary muscle contraction, resulting in difficulty in near vision (presbyopia).
This is a problem for most people in their 40s or 50s.Additional trials, with longer follow-up, comparing different accommodative IOLs, multifocal IOLs and monofocal IOLs, would help map out their relative presbyopia occurs and remains a challenge.