Reducing your Intraocular Pressure may not be helping your Glaucoma progression!

Are you experiencing vision loss even after maintaining normal intraocular pressure?

Multiple research studies have shown reduced blood flow to the eyes could be the primary reason for Glaucoma.

Our breakthrough and revolutionized Netra Restoration Therapy (NRT) will help restore normal blood flow to your eyes and supply essential nutrients to restore your vision.

Find out if you are a candidate for NRT.


Lowering the intraocular pressure with eye drops had been the mainstay for the treatment of Glaucoma.

Increased intraocular pressure is only one of the reason why vision loss happens in glaucomatous eyes.

It is well established that many patients continues to experience Glaucoma disease progression and vision loss despite maintaining lower intraocular pressure.


People with normal intraocular pressure develop Glaucoma and also people with higher-than-normal intraocular pressure never develop Glaucoma.

If you have been treated for Glaucoma through management of intraocular pressure, then you may be addressing only one of the major risk factors and may continue to experience vision loss.


Oxygen and blood flow: Players in the pathogenesis of glaucoma

Current evidence supporting the role of ocular blood flow (OBF) and oxidative stress in the pathogenesis of glaucomatous damage.

Clinical clues of vascular dysregulation and its association with glaucoma

Evidence linking vascular dysregulation and glaucoma, and evaluate the clinical characteristics that might suggest the presence of vascular dysregulation in the glaucoma patient.

Blood flow in glaucoma

Several studies indicate that a perfusion instability, rather than a steady reduction of ocular blood flow, might contribute to glaucomatous optic neuropathy.

How do we treat Glaucoma at Netra?


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What is Glaucoma?

Glaucoma refers to a collection of diseases whereby increased intraocular pressure adversely impacts the optic nerve, and subsequently, the visual field. However, not all cases of glaucoma are associated with increased intraocular pressure, a subset includes similar optic nerve damage and visual field damage known as normal pressure glaucoma. The collection of glaucomatous diseases is subdivided into open-angle and closed-angle glaucoma, both of which can have primary or secondary causes. Open-angle glaucoma (OAG) is a chronic, progressive, and irreversible multifactorial optic neuropathy that is characterized by open angle of the anterior chamber, typical optic nerve head changes, progressive loss of peripheral vision (typical visual field changes) followed by central visual field loss (blindness) for which intraocular pressure (IOP) is an important risk factor.

What are the types of Glaucoma?

There are two major types of glaucoma.

  • Open-angle glaucoma.
  • Angle-closure glaucoma (also called “closed-angle glaucoma” or “narrow-angle glaucoma”).

Open-angle glaucoma

This is the most common type of glaucoma. It happens gradually, where the eye does not drain fluid as well as it should (like a clogged drain). As a result, eye pressure builds and starts to damage the optic nerve. This type of glaucoma is painless and causes no vision changes at first.

Some people can have optic nerves that are sensitive to normal eye pressure. This means their risk of getting glaucoma is higher than normal. Regular eye exams are important to find early signs of damage to their optic nerve.

Angle-closure glaucoma

This type happens when someone’s iris is very close to the drainage angle in their eye. The iris can end up blocking the drainage angle. You can think of it like a piece of paper sliding over a sink drain. When the drainage angle gets completely blocked, eye pressure rises very quickly. This is called an acute attack. It is a true eye emergency, and you should call your ophthalmologist right away or you might go blind.

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