The Benefits of Using Eye-Press
The application of warm compresses and cleansing the eyelashes with baby shampoo has been a wonderful, age-old remedy known to treat a myriad of common eye conditions which include sties, chalazia, blepharitis, dry eyes, and much more. To this day, this exercise remains the mainstay of treatment for these conditions and has been recommended by the American Academy of Ophthalmology, American Optometric Association, and the National Eye Institute.
Until now, this exercise has consisted of people using warm tea-bags, hot towels, boiled eggs/potatoes, hot “spoons,” and microwave-heated gel-masks, all of which, share the same 5 things in common:
- They’re very inconvenient to use
- They’re not very hygienic
- They can potentially burn the delicate eyelid skin
- They lose heat within seconds
- The amount of heat and the duration of heat application varies every time
For the first time in history, there is now a logical, hygienic, and convenient means to achieve the best outcomes for people who suffer from such common conditions. Eye-press™ addresses all of these issues in one convenient, hygienic package: It combines a simple, natural, self-heating chemical reactor that provides steady-state heat to the eyelids at a set temperature that will not harm the delicate eyelid skin, and a soft, lint-free, medical-grade wipe material that is pre-moistened with a hypo-allergenic baby shampoo and lavender extract that cleans the eyelids and soothes irritated eyes. The device is also equipped with a patented butterfly handle that will make it easy for the user to massage his/her affected eyelid(s) with the product to gently wash off the bacteria residing on the eyelashes and help unclog the oily eyelid pores (meibomian glands) and melt away styes or chalazia.
For the first time in history, there is finally a convenient, hygienic product that makes applying heat to the eyelids a standard exercise, and by naturally controlling the maximum temperature and duration of the heat reaction, a safe alternative to the usual tea-bags and hot towels that are so commonly prescribed by eye-care professionals around the world.