Dr. Miracle Supersight
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The advantages and disadvantages of the SuperSight Surgery article


These are precise information corresponding to the results we obtained, the patients must be responsible to adhere to the advantages and disadvantages of the SuperSight Surgery after surgery.



YES (%)

NO (%)

Would you accept SuperSight Surgery, if you had the choice again ?



Do you still need glasses ? (occasionally e.g. computer working)



Do you always need glasses for distance ?



Do you always need glasses for reading ?



Are you satisfied with the SuperSight Surgery ?



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The advantages and disadvantages of the SuperSight Surgery


1. Maximizing refractive outcomes by:

  • Choosing the best technology for each patient, including multi-focal, accommodating, and accommodative bifocal IOLs.
  • Avoiding complications.
  • Controlling astigmatism through LRIs.
  • Using highly accurate biometry.
  • Maximizing efficiency and outcomes during surgery.
  • Adopting new technology, techniques, and future planning.

2. Customizing lens choice to fit the patient's lifestyle:

  • Conducting a lifestyle questionnaire to understand the patient's visual demands and priorities.
  • Considering the patient's occupation, hobbies, and other factors that affect their daily life.
  • Choosing the most suitable IOL technology based on the patient's needs.

3. Managing expectations:

Recognizing that the patient's preoperative expectations significantly impact their postoperative satisfaction. 

While personality assessment can be a useful tool in identifying patients who may be at higher risk for unrealistic expectations or poor coping, it is important to approach this with sensitivity and caution and to recognize that each patient's experience is unique and multifaceted.

Achieving perfect vision in all situations is not always realistic.



There are some problems for a number of reasons. 

1. Unmet expectations 

It is essential that patients have realistic expectations of their postoperative vision. This is dependent partly on general and ocular health but is also related to the individual’s personality.

Assessing personality type can be one of the most important aspects of this process. Poor candidates would be patients who are overly perfectionists or have a negative, “glass-half-empty” personality.  The patient who always likes to look on the optimistic side of life will be realistic enough to know that life is a complex matter. 

 I must point out that personality assessment is a complex and multifaceted issue, and it is not always clear-cut or easy to categorize individuals into specific personality types. However, there is some evidence to suggest that personality traits can have an impact on how patients perceive and cope with their ocular health conditions, including postoperative vision.

For example, studies have shown that patients with high levels of neuroticism (i.e., prone to anxiety, worry, and negative emotions) may have more difficulty adjusting to the physical and emotional challenges of vision loss or recovery after surgery. On the other hand, patients who are more optimistic, resilient, and adaptive may be better equipped to cope with these challenges and maintain a positive outlook.

In addition, some research has suggested that patients with certain personality traits, such as high levels of conscientiousness (i.e., organized, responsible, and detail-oriented) or perfectionism, may have higher expectations for their postoperative vision and may be more prone to disappointment or dissatisfaction if their outcomes do not meet their ideal standards. This underscores the importance of setting realistic expectations and providing clear and honest communication with patients about their prognosis and potential risks and benefits of surgery.

2. Patient's ocular health.

  You can't change the direction of the wind, but you can adjust your sails to always reach your destination.
   With the emergence of advanced multifocal IOLs, we have the potential to enhance the reading ability and overall visual quality to an even greater extent.
 Our commitment is to provide comprehensive and detailed information to our patients regarding their medical condition, the phacoemulsification procedure, potential risks and complications, and the advantages and disadvantages of different lens options. We also actively listen to patients' expectations and do our best to ensure that they are realistic, which is crucial for success with all types of special lens options.

While many patients ultimately no longer need glasses after treatment, we make it clear that some visual activities may still require them. Our goal is to minimize dependence on glasses and we encourage patients to identify the tasks for which glasses would be least inconvenient. Patients should understand that finding the "sweet spot" with any lens technology may require adjustments to their daily life, such as lighting and computer placement. Fortunately, most symptoms, including halos, do not typically impact most daily activities.
 Don't sit around and wait for things to happen - take action and create your own future. Make your own hope, love, and success, and honor your creator by actively working to bring grace into your life right here and right now on Earth.

   You only live once, but if you do it right, once is enough.
If opportunity doesn't knock, build a door. Somewhere, something incredible is waiting to be known.




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