I like that he has added more information. I always wondered if the laser was actually two or more beams focusing on a converging point.
He should have proof-read the site before putting it up. The spelling and grammar mistakes give the reader a poor impression. Oh well, we all know doctors are the worst spellers and they can't manage to write a legible prescription.
It is tempting to pay him a visit and get his estimation of what he can do with my floaters. I would be willing to do so if I only had to pay for successful results. The idea of paying so much without a guarantee isn't appealing. Maybe I could edit his web page in trade for service. ;D
Well bad news. Perhaps better said: the same song. This guy (I must say he's someone who seems to be sure of his job) was very very sure my floaters will fade in a period of 6 months to a year. They won't fade completely but a lot. Well ... we'll see first. He was very confident, he actually gave me a bit of hope
I asked him about laser therapy but he said not to worry about that because I"ve them only for 2 months.
Interesting. Did he explain how the floaters were supposed to fade? I've had one for six years now without change. Other postings I've read mention people having them for decades. The only answer I've heard so for is that they move around with time. I assume that means as the vitreous continues the process of syneresis the floater has newer places to move too.
He didn't go into full detail. One thing he mentioned is that it takes a long time for floaters to de-crystalize (sorry don't know the exact english phrase).
Floaters moving towards to the lens, so that you won't see them less ... I talked about it, but he didn't take it to serieus as I could see from his acting.
I don't believe floaters move inside your eyes to a place somewhere so that you have the feeling they've faded. I've done a lot of insane rides, seeing stars in my eyes, 5G's+, centrifugion ... the floaters are always where I left them