NewColorIris is an intraocular implant that improves the ocular appearance of patients with partial coloboma (congenital defects of the iris), traumatic irides, ocular albinism, iris heterochromia and to consumers that without any ocular pathology wish to change the color of their eyes with a natural appearance and without the limitations, risks and annoyances of contact lenses.

Wednesday, November 21, 2007

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Iris Color & Pigmentation - Manifestation of Elements & Compounds

The human iris can be seen in a number of various colors, although there are only two basic iris colors, blue and brown.

It seems more than ever, through so much inter-marriage of races in the world that we are likely to see a genetic mix of colors. There are many instances where drug and toxic settlements in the body, can make the Iris color appear different from it's basic predominant color. It is difficult to determine what type of inorganic drug has settled in a specific weak tissue because so many drugs and chemicals are being used in our world today compared to 100 years ago.

The signs of certain drugs as quinine, iron, and coal tar products have been noticed approximately two months after administration, but other metallic poisons, such as mercury, lead or plumbum, usually take up to a year to be demonstrated in the iris. These drug signs that show in the iris indicate the amounts of the drug the system has failed to eliminate, not the quantities of the drug being used.

Central Heterochromia

A highly pigmented area that appears around the pupil and spreads outwards towards the edge of the iris. This type of pigment may not be relevant to iris analysis unless it spills over the collarette thus indicating candida overgrowth syndrome. Conditions of gastric sub-acidity and hypochlorhydria may also be indicated. A common sign found in the biliary constitution.

Sectoral Heterochromia

A term given to an iris when part of the iris is genetically pigmented, usually in one section. This is quite rare and has no significant meaning as of yet.

Here are how drugs, compounds and elements manifest in the IRIS

Brown Pigment in the iris indicates a liver/pancreas problem.

Brown (Tar) Pigment is usually seen in diabetes. This pigment is as a result of either the liver not sufficiently detoxifying or inadequate production of trypsinogen (which breaks down protein) by the pancreas.

Brown/Red Pigment in the iris indicates a pancreas problem.

Fuscin Pigments are yellow brown pigments over the liver/gall bladder area and the pancreatic head. This type of pigment usually indicates dysfunction of the gall bladder. Fuscins are substances which develop during the break down of hemoglobin and its derivatives in the liver.

Lattice Pigment a net structure with a very large mesh and irregular fringe edge. It is black/brown in colour and occurs rarely. It is very large and often covers a part of the iris from the collarette to the ciliary edge. The lattice pigment indicates a disposition to diabetes, chronic liver disease and formation of tumors.

Orange/Yellow Pigment inside the collarette indicates a problem with protein metabolism and shows putrefaction of protein. When seen outside the collarette kidney malfunction is indicated.

Pancreas Pigments are dark brown spots of pigment which seem to 'float' on top of the iris structure. Their position is not significant.

Pigment Spots are dark brown spots appearing at random throughout the iris. These indicate liver and pancreas malfunction. High or low blood sugar conditions should be suspected.

Pink/Yellow Pigment in the iris outside the collarette indicates a kidney problem.

Red/Yellow Pigment in the iris indicates a pancreas problem.

Rufin Pigments are red pigments and when seen in the liver zone with vascularized liver transversal may indicate carcinoma of the liver.

Yellow/Pink Pigment in the iris outside the collarette indicates a kidney problem.

Yellow Pigment associated with the kidneys and digestion and usually develop in the lymphatic iris type or by a high intake of meat products. Yellow pigment may develop in the kidney zone or the intestinal zone.

Yellow/Orange Pigment in the iris inside the collarette indicates a problem with protein metabolism.

Black Hair Pigment clearly seen as a pigment spot with black hair on the surface of the iris. This sign appears mostly in the middle or peripheral part of the ciliary zone. The black hair pigment may indicate cancer of glandular organs.

Black Pigment when seen in isolation is said to indicate cancer of the corresponding zone.

Candida Overgrowth Syndrome Pigment seen in the iris as a dull brown pigment spreading from the pupil and spilling over the collarette producing a central heterochromia. This indicates abnormal overgrowth of candida albicans.

It seems that people with a brown eye have a family history that goes back to the more southern climates, while blue eyes have a history of a family background in the northern climates.

It is been noted that brown eyed people seem more subject too glandular and blood related disorders while blue eyes seem to be subject too lymphatic, catarrhal and acidic disorders.

Other localized and specific pigmentations indicates reduced functional organ capabilities or increased susceptibility to stress. Some examples are:

Straw Yellow - Kidney

Orange - Pancreas & Liver

Fluorescent Orange - Gallbladder, Pancreas and Liver

Brown (light, medium, dark, reddish) - Liver

Black/Tar - Pre-cancerous & liver

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