eyedoctor.io Review:

Eye Doctors in US - Find by speciality, experience and location - Best Eye Doctors in US with their complete profile, speciality, experience, address, phone number, contact information, appointment details etc.

  • http://eyedoctor.io/ophthalmologists/ Ophthalmologists in USA - Best Ophthalmologists in USA with medical specialization, experience, practice location with directions, phone number for appointment and all other patient related queries
  • http://eyedoctor.io/optometrists/ Optometrists in USA - Best Optometrists in USA with medical specialization, experience, practice location with directions, phone number for appointment and all other patient related queries

    Country:, North America, US

    City: -122.0574 California, United States

  • Daly Mavorneen, - The Malady Unmaker

    After extolling the virtues of Anal Eze as a Benzocaine Topical [California Exotic Novelties Anal Eze Lube Desensitizing Sex Lubricant Numb Butt Numbing Water Based Desensitizing Gel 1.5 Fl Oz or 44 Ml Pack of 2], I found this! It is actually preferable to have both, as Penetrex works as an *actual* anti-inflammatory and Anal Eze as a nerve-deadener [great for brow teasing!].

  • Feli - excellent

    Prior to this i was using cetaphil but have switched to cerave products because they have more emollients in them which is ironically great for my acne prone skin. This glides on so easily application is quick and it keeps my face very moisturized

  • Dennis Lybarger - dbarry

    Buy it! Nice product that would be inconvenient to do without after gettin used to using it. The only light on the unit is the landing gear status light. If you fly with fixed gear you don't know if the unit is connected or not. If you enter a saved flight you may find some switches off while the sim. is in flight. I don't think there could ever be a solution to this problem.

  • Non-Tech Man - Get the iHealth My Vitals app, not the older BPM

    The app store carries many flavors of iHealth software. Most are for languages other than English. But in English, the iHealth BPM app is older and does not (in my experience) sync with the cloud site. The newer iHealth My Vitals app syncs well. As the name suggests, the newer one encourages you to buy the scale, etc., as well, but it works fine for the dock device by itself. The dock and cuff work fine. The power cable will, as the ad says, plug in to either a Mac USB port or the AC adapter that comes with an iPad/iPod. As other reviews have pointed out, an iPhone 5 will need a docking adapter. The readings seem plausible and correlate with those of my old pump-up cuff device. The pumping motor is whisper quiet and the cuff pressure is comfortable. As a bonus, the packaging it arrives in is tough but is wonderfully easy to open up--a good example the electronics industry should follow. The app is not as self-evident as it should be, and the directions are rudimentary, so that detracts one star's worth. If the paper directions were fuller, that would eliminate the need for the frustration some reviewers have felt. But I'm glad I bought the device.

  • Jonathan Seda - Almost perfect for distance runners

    I've run thousands of miles in my lifetime but a meniscus tear several years ago effectively put an end to my dreams on running into old age. I've also cycled for cross training, rolling over countless miles but I've always preferred to run. While doing physical therapy recovering from knee surgery, I was put on an elliptical and I remember thinking how very much like running is was. I looked forward to those therapy sessions, just to get on that elliptical. So, tiring of cycling as my lone form of aerobic exercise, I recently decided to get an elliptical trainer. I did extensive research and decided on the Sole E55 Elliptical Trainer (2009 Model). I've had it for three weeks. It's wonderfully solid and it's a smooth machine! However, my single complaint is that when standing on the elliptical, one's weight is thrown forward. If the elliptical was designed with runners in mind then the assumption was that runners run on the balls of their feet. This is true for sprinters but not for distance runners, who pretty much universally, run heel-to-toe (we strike the ground with our heels then roll forward pushing off with the front of the foot). I'm up to one hour workouts but the frustrating thing is that I can't lean back in my stride for that comfortable long run. Every time I try to lean back I'm forced forward and my quads are required to do work I never needed on those 8 mile runs I so loved to take. The odd thing is that the pedals are adjustable. The heel can be raised by 10 degrees so, while they were at it, why didn't they allow those of us who would prefer it, to be able to lower the back of the pedal so as to adjust it to our running style? I'm quite mystified by this and I'm hoping the good folk at Sole read these reviews and will take the opinion of this old runner to heart and make future models with a greater adjustment range for their pedals ... please?

  • Tollers - Overall the product looks like it might be an improvement

    Finally decided to upgrade from my 5 year old Edge 800 to this new Edge 820. So far my opinions are mixed. Overall the product looks like it might be an improvement, but has some niggling faults. I cannot recommend buying one at this moment