?

Log in

No account? Create an account

[icon] I had LASIK yesterday! It's something I've been thinking about for… - A Kjorteo draws near!
View:Recent Entries.
View:Archive.
View:Friends.
View:Profile.
View:Website (Kjorteo's Domain).

Security:
Time:12:18 pm
I had LASIK yesterday!

It's something I've been thinking about for almost a year, but I've been trying to keep under wraps, because there are a ton of ways to get disqualified as a candidate. Like, they won't do it if your corneas are too thin, for example. Does anyone here even know how thin their corneas are? Like, is that information normal people normally have? Thus, to me, a lot of it felt like "go in for the preliminary exam and roll a die, if it turns up 6, you can't have LASIK." I tried to keep the whole thing a secret, because I didn't want to make a big deal only to have the disappointment emphasized further by having to re-explain it to everyone else, you know? Like, the fewer people who even knew I was thinking about it, the fewer there would be to which I'd have to give the "oops, never mind, I'm not a candidate after all :(" speech. I figured the rejection would have stung enough as it was, without having to relive it with all my friends and family who were all waiting to see how it went and everything.

Still, it turns out that all that worry was for nothing; I passed, and the procedure was done yesterday. No more glasses for me!

Right now, my vision is mostly good at any range, but there's a bit of fuzziness in general, just because I'm just coming off of surgery. My corneas are all beat up, and the ability to focus in on things is still on the mend, because, you know, they just did this whole thing yesterday! I hope to attain perfect vision by the time I heal up. I'm already no longer nearsighted; it's not like the "things are blurry up close and even blurrier as they get farther away" sensation, like it used to be without my glasses. Right now, I have the same level of good vision at any range, just with some blurriness on top because I'm still healing. Once that passes, I stand a decent chance of healing all the way up to perfect 20/15 vision once I'm better ... but according to my followup today, I'm already 20/20 even right now (even if the unrelated-to-visual-acuity blurriness makes using the computer a bit annoying.)

Now, of course, the question becomes this: what about Teo? You know that I always try to match his appearance and accessories to mine--his hair grew out when mine did, etc. No more glasses for me ... so ... no more glasses for Teo? Is this the end of an era? :O

http://www.furaffinity.net/view/9479331/
http://www.furaffinity.net/view/9479408/
http://www.furaffinity.net/view/9479267/
comments: Squeak? Previous Entry Share Next Entry


sabotlours
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-16 07:51 pm (UTC)
Hey! Congrats! I had it done almost 15 years ago and never regretted it. Too bad my eyes were so bad that over time they deteriorated back below 20/40. That's why I'm a spectacled bear once more.
(Reply) (Thread)


kjorteo
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-16 08:04 pm (UTC)
I'm told that, once I hit about 40 or so, I'll lose the ability to focus on close objects and will need reading glasses, but that this is a completely unrelated issue that would have happened anyway, even without LASIK (I just would have needed bifocals at that point) and that LASIK doesn't do anything for that. Oh, well! Still worth it for the next ten years, anyway.
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


davidn
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-16 08:25 pm (UTC)
What! That takes your habit of not announcing things until they're definitely finished to a whole new level - congratulations for going through with it, and for your success!

I was sort of bitter about having to wear glasses when I first got them, but now it only frustrates me when I... think about it - I've just got used to having to wear them for driving and for recognizing people across a room, but I try to use them as little as possible otherwise. I never even thought about LASIK surgery, just considering it too frightening to even consider as a cure. What was the actual procedure like...?
(Reply) (Thread)


kjorteo
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-16 09:10 pm (UTC)
In theory, the actual procedure isn't bad at all--you're kind of strapped down and not able to see what they're doing to you, with numbing drops and enough Valium to not care what they're doing to you so long as you can't feel it (which is what the numbing drops are for.) Unfortunately, in my case, my body picked a rather poor day to decide to become super drug resistant, and I want to say the Valium did absolutely nothing just because the thought of how bad I would have been unassisted if that that's how bad I was after taking two of them is just too outlandish to comprehend. Also, either my left eye was more sensitive than the right or the numbing just didn't take on that side. The first part of the procedure basically went like this:
"All right, you may feel a bit of pressure at this point...."
"Actually, I don't feel anything, like, at all, but thanks for the warning, I guess?"
"Neat. Okay, now, on this side, you may feel a little pressure at this point as we--"
"AAAAAAAAA FUCK FUCK FUCK AAA OW OH GOD WHY AAA FUCK HELP"

After that, they doubled (actually, tripled) up the numbing on that side and it was ... not a pleasant sensation but something I was able to endure from that point on. It wasn't a fun experience by any means, but it only lasted about ten minutes, so it was worth it for the long-term gain! I already feel good about this decision even one day later, even with that, because, you know, I can see.

I'll see if I can get slither to respond, since he had the same thing done from the same place, and he's better at explaining it than I am. (Also, he had no numbing issues whatsoever and was actually quite surprised to hear that I did.)
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


kjorteo
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-16 11:00 pm (UTC)
Slither gave me his journal from when he had it done, which just sort of sneezes information around in the form of answers to various questions in the comments. He also gave me a writeup and told me to repost it, so here it is.

(Cut into several parts, for length)

---

I wrote up a breakdown of my experiences and linked to some videos of it happening to other people. I ranked each step by how freaky it is to see it done to someone else, and how scary it is to have it actually happen to you. I hope this helps!

Step: Cornea marking
3rd Person Body Horror Level: Low
1st Person Anxiety Level: Low
Procedure Description: The first step of a lasik procedure is to mark the eye with a temporary ink that won't be washed away by tears or eyedrops during the procedure. The exact marks used vary from surgeon to surgeon, but are usually circles or right angles. The marks are placed near the outer edge of the cornea, in the middle of where the flap will be cut. These marks allow the surgeon to better realign the corneal flap at the end of the procedure.
Freakyness Description: This part isn't very scary at all. They have you look into a machine similar to the kind used to give eye exams, and the surgeon pokes you briefly in the eye with a marking device. You're given numbing drops before this, so you don't feel the touch. You can sense it happen, since you can see the pokey thing coming, and you can sort of feel your eyeball move, but that's it.

Step: Preparation for flap cut:
3rd Person Body Horror Level: High
1st Person Anxiety Level: Medium
Procedure Description: In this step, your eyelids are first held open by a spreading device, so that you are unable to blink. A second device is attached to your eye via weak suction force. It flattens your cornea down, and holds your eye steady so that a flap can be cut in your cornea using a femtosecond laser. This is what makes the procedure an "Intralasik" or "bladeless" or "all-laser" lasik procedure. Using this device instead of a microkeratome (a manually operated, high-precision cigar cutter, essentially) makes the cut computer controlled and much more precise. I strongly recommend having this kind of procedure done over the traditional method. There's a lower chance of complication. Once the device contacts your eye, they will pump the air out of it, which takes three or four seconds. This part locks it in place and flattens your cornea.
Freakyness Description: The spreading device looks freaky as hell when you're watching it on video. There's just something creepy about a human eye being held open, and it's scary when the eye rolls around, trying to focus on something. Interestingly enough, when it happens to you, it's not scary at all. You can feel your eye being held open, but it is not painful, and is only mildly uncomfortable. I forgot it was even there after about 20 seconds. As for the suction device, I'm told this feels like having a contact lens put in, but I've never worn contacts, so I wouldn't know. At this point, you're laying on a table with your glasses off, so you won't be able to see very much. You'll see a ring of soft, white light slowly approaching your eye. This is the underside of the device, which is illuminated so the surgeon can guide it into place. As the ring comes down, it will move out of your visual range, since it's larger than the attachment surface. Just after you can't see it any more, a clear lens will touch your eye. Once they settle it into place, you'll feel like you're looking through a microscope with your eye pressed too tight against the eyepiece. When they pump the air out and attach the device to your eye, you will feel a very strange but not painful sensation, kind of similar to pressing on your eye with your finger through your eyelid. As your cornea is flattened out, your vision will fade to grey or black, since your cornea won't be focusing light for your retina properly until it lets go. During this stage of the procedure, I was effectively blind, since the other side was patched. This entire process takes about a minute.
Video: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iVgcc8Aku14 Watch from 0:20 to 0:46

---

Edited at 2012-12-16 11:00 pm (UTC)
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


kjorteo
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-16 11:01 pm (UTC)
---

Step: Flap cut
3rd Person Body Horror Level: Low
1st Person Anxiety Level: Low
Procedure Description: Now that the suction thing is attached, the device will use a very high-speed laser to form a carefully directed mesh of tiny bubbles in your cornea around the area that is to be cut. When it is finished, the surgeon will examine the bubbles with a microscope. If they are placed properly, they can proceed. If not, then the procedure is aborted. The bubbles will go away on their own in a few days, and they can try again afterwards.
Freakyness Description: This part isn't scary from either first or third person. Remember that you're blind at this point. You feel and see absolutely nothing while this is happening, but the surgeon will tell you what is happening so you don't panic. It takes about 25 seconds to cut the flap, and then they release the suction from your eye. Your vision will return immediately, but it will seem like you're looking through smoke, since the bubbles distort your vision.
Video: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iuing1Q-rTY&feature=related Watch from 2:10 to 2:45

Step: Flap lift
3rd Person Body Horror Level: High
1st Person Anxiety Level: Medium
Procedure Description: If the surgeon is happy with the bubble field, he will lift the flap. He will take a very thin, flat metal probe and slip it into your cornea from the side. He'll move it around under the flap, which causes the cornea to tear along the bubbles, like perforated paper. A little hinge at the top will stay attached, and the surgeon will peel the flap up and out of the way, exposing the inner layer of cornea.
Freakyness Description: Watching from the outside, this part is really, really jacked up. Metal things being poked into eyes and peeling them apart is just plain freaky. When it is happening to you, you will feel nothing except a downward tugging sensation as the probe moves around and your cornea resists a little bit. For me, all I saw was a metal thing coming close to my eye and going out of focus. I could tell that it was moving around, but I couldn't see what it was doing. When the flap is lifted, your vision will become blurry beyond belief, since now you have no focusing at all happening. It's like looking through glass with vasoline smeared over it. This part is a little scary, but I think it's mainly because you know your eye is being opened up. It sounds crazy, but it wasn't bad for me, since I couldn't see or feel the probe.
Video: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aVTjyB0S7Rw Watch from 0:00 to 0:55

Step: Laser correction
3rd Person Body Horror Level: Low
1st Person Anxiety Level: Medium
Procedure Description: During this part, a fully computer-controlled excimer laser will reshape your exposed cornea to an ideal contour by burning away the bits that are shaped wrong. The amount of time this takes depends on how much correction you need. My vision was terrible, so my right eye took about 20 seconds, and my left eye took about 30. The device tracks the movement of your eye as it works, so it is not critical that you hold still. Just stare at the light and try to relax.
Freakyness Description: You feel and see nothing during this part. They ask you to focus on a blinking light (smear, really), and then the laser goes to work. I thought I would see my vision start to clear as it worked, but your cornea is still open at this point, so your vision will be crazy blurry the whole time. The reason I gave this a medium on first person anxiety and not third is the same reason that videos of this part don't have sound. The laser emitter is loud, like a large machine working by your head. Also, and this is the freaky part, you will smell a rather strong scent of burning hair as the laser works on your cornea. My machine had a powerful fan sucking the air away, I believe to cut down on the smell, but it was still there.
Video: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iuing1Q-rTY&feature=related Watch from 7:05 to 8:30

---
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


kjorteo
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-16 11:03 pm (UTC)
---

Step: Flap replacement
3rd Person Body Horror Level: Medium
1st Person Anxiety Level: Low
Procedure Description: When the correction is done, the surgeon will drip an eye drop into your eye, then close the cornea flap. He'll take a little while probing around under the flap to make sure there's only fluid left under it, then even more time making sure the flap is aligned properly. Then they'll wait and watch for two minutes as the flap seals over (the cornea heals very fast, and it will heal back together weakly during this waiting period.)
Freakyness Description: The second the flap closes, you will suddenly see perfectly clearly. It's like putting a pair of glasses on. Now, you will be able to see those probes poking around, but if you're like me you'll be too busy being wowed by vision to care.
Video: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aVTjyB0S7Rw Watch from 1:46 to 3:10

At this point, they'll stand you up and walk you out. Once you stand, you'll see that your vision isn't actually perfect yet. You'll be able to clearly see people across the room, but it will be like you're looking through thick steam, like you're in a sauna. During this stage, I could see well at a distance, but couldn't make out anything up close. This is because they overcorrect you a little bit since the eye heals so fast. Since I started nearsighted, I became just a little farsighted for a while. They'll stick some sunglasses on you, and tell you to be driven immediately home and sleep for four hours while wearing a clear plastic shield over your eyes to keep you from touching them while you sleep. When you wake up from this nap, the "steam" will be gone, and you'll see clearly. At this stage, I tested at 20/20 vision. Three weeks later, I had healed up to 20/15. For the next week, you will be putting several different drops in your eyes very frequently, every hour the first day and every four hours for the rest. After that, you will very likely have very dry eyes, and will need to use little vials of artificial tears to keep your eyes moist. I'm still using them now (about a month later), but am down to drops every couple of hours, but more frequently when I use a computer or TV. This part takes a long time to heal, since cutting the flap messes up the system that tells your body to make tears because your eye is dry. You can expect it to last from 1-6 months before you don't need the drops any more, but you'll gradually need them less and less as time goes on.

---

(Slither writeup done, Kjorteo speaking again) Note that I have some ... rather strong disagreements as far as how little certain steps are supposed to hurt, but I'm willing to admit that that's because my left eye wasn't as numb as it should have been, and his is the more typical experience. I will agree with him that, even for me, the whole thing looks a lot freakier on the outside than it does from within (at which point it's all just you trying your best to pay attention to a green light in the distance through a haze of tears and eyedrops while they're off doing a bunch of stuff you don't notice.) Also, I didn't notice any burning smell or anything, and actually wasn't aware at the time when the actual lasering part was even happening. (It is possible that this is because his vision was worse than mine going in, and he had to have the laser on him longer than I did as a result.)
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


slither
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-17 02:37 pm (UTC)
Watching from the observation area, I saw that you had about five seconds of correction on each eye, so it makes sense that you might have missed it. ^^

Don't be going around telling people it's supposed to hurt, sheesh. You weren't numbed properly or something. :P
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


kjorteo
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-18 12:57 am (UTC)
I very specifically said that mine was not a typical experience!

I mean, I'm not going to lie about what it was like for me personally--did it hurt? Oh holy fuck yes. But that's because I wasn't numbed properly! Most people are and it's painless for them, you were and it was painless for you, etc. I freely admit this. :P

Edited at 2012-12-18 12:59 am (UTC)
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


davidn
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-16 11:05 pm (UTC)
Okay, it's going to take me a while to build up the courage to read that beyond "Preparation for flap cut". To be honest, I was only fine up until "kind of strapped down" - everything else is just icing on the cake.
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


kjorteo
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-16 11:09 pm (UTC)
LASIK is easily the most dramatic example of which I know as far as surgeries that look nightmarish to observers while actually being mostly fine for the recipient. I just personally had it done to me yesterday, and it's over and done with and everything, and I still don't quite have the courage to click on any of the video links he so helpfully provided, even though that was me at one point.
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


davidn
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-16 11:33 pm (UTC)
I'd have to just... not think about what was actually happening - I have enough difficulty with eyes as it is without thinking of them being forced or cut into. This sounds worse than anything that Murderbeaks has done!
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


kjorteo
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-16 11:41 pm (UTC)
The good news is that that's pretty much exactly what the Valium is for.

(The bad news in my case is that the Valium apparently can only do so much against how much it still hurts when your eye isn't actually numb! But that's not typically supposed to happen.)
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


davidn
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-17 11:37 pm (UTC)
And I thought I would be the one having the scariest surgery this year, but... this is something on a completely different level to me - I can only say congratulations again for your success, and it's fantastic to know that it's making such a difference to you already.
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


slither
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-17 02:41 pm (UTC)
Hi, David!

Fuzzbrain is being kind of dramatic here. There is absolutely no strapping down at all. There's nothing stopping you from standing up and wandering off during the procedure other than the knowledge that it isn't over yet.

Also, I had mine done without Valium (Fuzz and I had it done at the same place, the drug is just optional), and it really isn't all that bad. In terms of discomfort, I found that having fillings done is much worse.

I wrote up that description for someone else some time back, but I hope it's helpful for you! If you have any questions, I'd be more than happy to answer them and provide a counterpoint to the fuzzings.

It's a year and a half after my procedure now, and having Lasik done is easily the best thing I've ever done in my life.
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


davidn
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-17 11:35 pm (UTC)
It's... fantastic to hear of it making such a positive difference to your life :) If I had a question after your description and his it would probably be "Why would ANYONE put themselves through that?", but I can take it on trust that it's not as bad as it seems when you're numbed and on a sufficient amount of drugs. (When you got to cutting the cornea, I was already at the stage where I was unsure whether I'd ever dare to open my eyes ever again.)

It's not something I often think about - like I said, I was sometimes bitter about not being able to see like other people, but my glasses have never bothered me enough to seek alternatives - it's something I've accepted as a fact of life now, and as I would still have my colourblindness even with short-sightedness corrected, perhaps it doesn't seem as much of a... step towards perfection as it might for me. But conversations like these... remind me that the option is there, that it's no longer an expensive and rare treatment.
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


slither
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-18 03:10 am (UTC)
The turning point for me was when I lost my glasses while on vacation (ditched a jet ski some distance from the shore and came up without them). That was when my mental appraisal of wearing glasses changed from "these things are inconvenient" to "I am crippled and helpless without my glasses." That got me started thinking about it, and when I learned that one of the premier Lasik surgeons in the world operates in my town, well, it was only a matter of time.

Even if the procedure absolutely scares the hell out of you, I really do urge you to at least consider it. Many Lasik offices will give you a free consultation to find out if you're a candidate for the procedure (most people are). If you went and had that done, then you could at least know if it's an option for you. If you get DQed, then you never have to worry about it again. Otherwise, maybe learning more and talking to the surgeons could help. ^^
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


kjorteo
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-18 03:20 am (UTC)
I'm going to chime in here to add that I'm a bit less quick to recommend it to everyone, but that's probably because A) I'm a pacifist non-confrontational hippie, and B) our "before" states had vastly different levels of severity; my LASIK was mostly to correct minor quality-of-life annoyances like "gee, it sure would be neat to be able to look down without my glasses slipping" whereas Slither was almost Blind Without 'Em. If I had an incident like that Jet Ski thing before I had my vision corrected, I would probably become the biggest LASIK evangelist ever.

Though, one thing on which we are in absolute agreement is that, if you're curious anyway, free consultations fit nicely in the "eh, why not at least check?" pile.
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


slither
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-18 03:23 am (UTC)
Legally, I -was- blind without them!

Anyway, all the standard jazz about how all medical procedures carry risk, results not guaranteed, ask your doctor if it's right for you, blah blah blah.

Seriously, though, at least see if you're a candidate. ^^
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


kjorteo
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-18 03:27 am (UTC)
Indeed. No harm in checking, anyway. The candidate thing was why I kept this whole thing top secret until after I already had it done; I didn't want to tell everyone I was thinking about it, then have to go back and re-tell everyone "oops, turns out my corneas are thin, haha, never mind. :(" But then I actually passed and then they did it and now I can see!

Anyway, Slither is right in that, if it's something you're on the fence about, and then you go in and get disqualified for something like that, then at least you have your answer and don't have to worry about it and play the "what if" game anymore.
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


davidn
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-18 03:38 pm (UTC)
Ah... yes, then that would definitely cause an issue - and it must have been amazing to have been cured from something that dramatic. We are capable of such miracles sometimes...

I'm at the level where I don't feel the need to wear mine except when required to (realistically, I can drive fine without them, but legally I can't). Now that you mention losing them, that caused a panic when I misplaced them one evening during our recent holiday in the UK.

It's not something I even considered that I might be on the fence about until I was reminded by this post that this procedure... exists, is quite common and isn't outwith my grasp any more. At the very least, it's reminded me that I should get my eyes tested, because I haven't since 2005.
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


xaq
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-16 10:01 pm (UTC)
Umm...congrats?

*shrugs* I dunno what to say here, really; the whole idea of eye surgery just gives me way too powerful a case of the heebie-jeebies. Besides, I've grown rather fond of my glasses.
(Reply) (Thread)


kjorteo
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-16 10:49 pm (UTC)
Well, I'm by no means going to turn all evangelical or say that it's something everyone should do, or anything. My glasses were bugging me and I'm pretty sure even 24 hours in that I'm going to like life without them, but, you know, that's just me!
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


lupineangel
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-16 11:05 pm (UTC)
I've considered laser eye surgery before, as well (given that I've tried contacts and can't get on with them at all), but I've always been a bit leery of the whole "they're gonna selectively burn my eyes" thing. :P I'm glad it's worked out so well for you, though!

Also, I never realised before how big your pixel-icons' eyes are when you look beyond their glasses. Somewhere between "my, grandma, what big eyes you have" and "what has been seen cannot be unseen". :P

Again, congrats on coming through the surgery so well - enjoy your new vision!

D.F.
(Reply) (Thread)


kjorteo
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-16 11:43 pm (UTC)
Pixel Teo has stared deep into the horrors of the internet and probably is responsible for commissioning at least one or two of them. All is lost.
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)

xviith_et_seq
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-17 07:42 am (UTC)

Well, the thing is, er, I'm tempted to collect the eyes as powerups.

(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


kjorteo
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-17 01:08 pm (UTC)
Noooo, I need those, I just had them surgically repaired and everything.
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)

xviith_et_seq
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-17 01:31 pm (UTC)

Those ones too! They're leaking some kind of magic fluid! Surely this can be collected to give me awesome bonuses with which to defeat the next boss. *headbob* *PxTone music*

(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


xaq
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-18 12:05 am (UTC)
No no no no no, the fetch-quest specifically called for Newt Eyes, not New Teo Eyes!
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


zippiner
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-17 02:19 am (UTC)
As someone else who has had Lasik

CONGRATS!

Also make sure to do a yearly eye exam still. If you have a contract to do 'touch up fixes' (aka re-do lasik if your eyes ever get bad again) they require you to do that or it is void. (At least in my contract)
(Reply) (Thread)


kjorteo
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-17 02:33 am (UTC)
Oh, I didn't know you had it, too! Congrats!

I got mine through LasikPlus (because I have the incredible fortune of living in a city whose local LasikPlus operative just happens to be one of the most renowned LASIK doctors in the world) and I was under the impression that they themselves do the annual exam, like, I just come back to them again every year? But I'll be sure to look into that and make sure I'm not wrong or anything when it's around that time.
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


zippiner
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-17 02:35 am (UTC)
yeah look into it. i went to the same place actually. Went to costco for my yearly exam. =P
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)


kjorteo
Link:(Link)
Time:2012-12-17 02:38 am (UTC)
Well, I have my next post-procedure followup in on what would have been the 12th but I'm going to have to reschedule because everyone who could have given me a ride is going to FC (BAH), but I'll try to remember to ask them about that then.

Thanks for the heads up!
(Reply) (Parent) (Thread)

[icon] I had LASIK yesterday! It's something I've been thinking about for… - A Kjorteo draws near!
View:Recent Entries.
View:Archive.
View:Friends.
View:Profile.
View:Website (Kjorteo's Domain).