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ABOUT THIS WEBSITE

This website is intended to provide guidance for eye care professionals in the management of myopia in clinical practice. Those who developed this guidance recognize that research is continually evolving, and thus the content provided herein has been informed by currently available scientific research and may be reviewed and updated periodically. Care has been taken to ensure the information provided is balanced and objective to enable practitioners to manage their patients holistically.

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JOHNSON & JOHNSON VISION’S COMMITMENT TO EYE HEALTH

Johnson & Johnson Vision leads with science by generating new research and evidence. It is our intention to demonstrate thought leadership that will shape the future of myopia, changing the trajectory of this chronic and progressive disease.1-3We believe it is essential to increase awareness of myopia as a disease which must be managed, and we will do so by empowering and activating eye-care practitioners through partnership, education, and advocacy.To that end, we are working tirelessly to build a comprehensive, novel portfolio of research, practice, and products that will help manage the progression of myopia.Join us. Together, we can take action on myopia.

Together, we can take action on myopia.

REFERENCES

1. Flitcroft DI. The complex interactions of retinal, optical and environmental factors in myopia aetiology. Prog Retin Eye Res. 2012;31(6):622-660.
2. Donovan L, Sankaridurg P, Ho A et coll. Myopia progression rates in urban children wearing single-vision spectacles. OVS 2012;89(1):27-32.
3. Pärssinen O, Kauppinen M. Risk factors for high myopia: a 22-year follow-up study from childhood to adulthood. Acta Ophthalmologica. 2019;97(5):510-518.

PP2021ABLM4065
REFERENCES

REFERENCES

1. Flitcroft DI. The complex interactions of retinal, optical and environmental factors in myopia aetiology. Prog Retin Eye Res. 2012;31(6):622-660.
2. Donovan L, Sankaridurg P, Ho A et coll. Myopia progression rates in urban children wearing single-vision spectacles. OVS 2012;89(1):27-32.
3. Pärssinen O, Kauppinen M. Risk factors for high myopia: a 22-year follow-up study from childhood to adulthood. Acta Ophthalmologica. 2019;97(5):510-518.

PP2021ABLM4065