Bestselling Eye Wash Units in 2020
Ever Ready First Aid Eye Care Kit w/Eye Wash, In Kit Unit Box, 10 Count
- Eye Care Pack. 1 1oz Bottle of Eye Wash, 2 Eye Pads, 4
Guardian G1562 Portable Eyewash/Drench Hose Unit, 15 gal
- 15 gallon stainless steel pressurized tank
- Tank has built-in carrying handles
- Sold in each
Eye Wash Refill Bottle 32 oz. Filled
- Brand New!
WaterSaver EyeSafe EW100 Faucet-Mounted Eyewash Unit with Adjustable Aerated Outlet Heads, Forward Heads Angle
- Furnished with removable aerator on bottom.
- Each unit is completely assembled and water tested prior to shipment.
Haws 7612 Right Sided Sink-Top Mounted Swing-Away Eyewash with Axion MSR Stainless Steel Eye/Face Wash Head
- A dust cover allows to stay protected from debris when not in use
- Requires minimal maintenance and is equipped with test card to record weekly testing
- Side mount design allows the unit to be mounted from the right side of the sink
- Certified by CSA to meet the ANSI Z358.1 standard for emergency eyewash and shower equipment
- When not in use, this unit utilizes a swing-away feature so the area stays clear for everyday use
Fresh Beauty Eyes hadow(Grey/Gray). Perfect For The Holidays. Soft. Comfortable.
Guardian G1540HTR Plastic Aquaguard Gravity Operated Portable Eye Wash with Heated Orange Insulation Jacket, 16 gal
RMR-86 Instant Mold Stain & Mildew Stain Remover - 32 oz w/Sprayer
- Simple and Quick, instantly removes mold stains and mildew stains, within 15 seconds or less
- Removes mold stains without scrubbing, sanding or wire brushing
- Works on most surfaces: Wood, Concrete, Drywall, Siding, Tile & Grout, Fiberglass, Vinyl and More
- Works great all around your Home. It's amazing on Boats too.
- Powerful bleach-based formula renews, restores and protects 200-400 square feet per gallon when sprayed according to specification
New Systane Ultra High Performance No Preservative Unit Dose Lubricant Eye Drops, 25 Vials
- Active Ingredient: Polyethylene Glycol 400 0.4% (Lubricant) and Propylene Glycol 0.3% (Lubricant)
- For the temporary relief of burning and irritation due to dryness of the eyes
- Extended Protection and Fast Symptom Relief
- Package Contains: 25 Preservative-Free Vials per Box
- Note: Please refer to the package for all directions and safety warnings
Sellstrom S90320 Gravit-Eye 16 Gallon All-Purpose, Gravity Flow, Portable Eyewash Unit, Green, Made in USA
- Portable Eye-Wash Station: 16 gallon gravity-flow personal, portable eyewash station - first response eyewash tank for use anywhere possible hazards exists where plumbing isn't available ( includes 8 oz bacteriostatic additive )
- Water Delivery: activated by pullling down (on) the yellow tray, up (off) - provides 14 gallons of water flow through (2) spray heads for maximum effectiveness over a 15 minute period
- Storage: unit comes assembled and includes a steel wall bracket for mounting or it can be placed on a flat surface such as a table / counter top - made with heavy wall construction with reinforced ribs easy handling & maneuverability
- Drainage: waste water is directed through drain opening in tank basin, 3' drain hose directs waste water into floor drain or storage tank
- OSHA Compliant: complies to ANSI Z358.1 for portable eye wash stations
DampRid FG60FS Moisture Absorber, Fresh Scent, 10.5-Ounce, 2-Pack
- Damp Rid crystals attract and trap excess moisture from the air to eliminate stale musty odors
- Damp Rid Refillable systems provide a long term solution to stale stagnant indoor air that's both highly effective and highly economical
- Ideal for Basements Clothes closets Laundry rooms Bedrooms Offices Storage Areas Closets Boats RVs
- Designed to hang in closets and small enclosed spaces to protect fabrics and items from moisture damage
- Lasts approximately 60 days and absorbs up to one quart of excess moisture from the air
- Ideal for reducing allergens, eliminating odors and absorbing moisture in small, enclosed spaces
- No harsh chemicals are used
- Reduces growth of mold and mildew
Japan's Color blends - Perfect For The Holidays. Soft. Comfortable Contacts. 3-in-1 Technology lens. Colored: Green
TaoTronics Ultrasonic Humidifiers,3.5L Cool Mist Humidifier for Home Baby Bedroom with Filter, Two 360°Rotatable Mist Outlets, Classic Dial Knob Control - Coffee (3.5L/0.92 Gallon, US 110V)
Treating Eye Injuries in the Horse
When your horse suffers an eye injury, prompt and frequent treatment is critical to ensure the best recovery.
When your horse gets an eye injury, it can look horrible and generate a high level of concern. Many times, even a horrible looking eye can be successfully treated at home, but it does require prompt action and careful monitoring. With an equine eye injury, the two priorities are to relieve inflammation/pain, and prevent infection. Once you have that under control, you just protect the horse's eye(s) so they can heal.
This horse weighed approximately 1000 pounds, so I gave her 10 cc banamine to help with pain and swelling. Banamine can be injected IV, but not in the muscle. If you can't give an IV injection, you can give it orally. Simply draw up the dose in your syringe, then remove the needle and administer it orally like you would give paste wormer. Banamine does have a strong and disgusting taste, so you may want to offer the horse a little sweet feed afterwards, to help them get the bad taste out of their mouth.
If there is obvious debris or foreign objects in the horse's eye, (dust, shavings, dirt, a splinter, etc) flush the eye well with sterile saline solution. Saline solution for contact lenses works fine for this purpose.
The next step is to treat the injured eye(s) with antibiotic ophthalmic eye ointment. I have had good results with Vetro-Gen, which is gentamicin sulfate but there are several brands available. All come in a tiny 1/8 ounce tube. The ointment is placed in the corners of the injured eye, and then gently worked into the eye. With most eye injuries the first day is the most critical, and the ointment should be applied often-at least every 4-6 hours. In this case because the swelling was severe I treated the eyes every 3-4 hours the first day. Depending on how the eye responds you may need to continue at high frequency for several days. Even when the eye improves and normalizes, it's wise to administer the ointment a couple times a day for a few days to be on the safe side. It's easy for a horse's eye to become infected, and infection can lead to irreparable damage, up to loss of vision or the entire eye.
As the eye heals, it must be protected, both from dirt and from bright light. The horse may want to rub the injured eyes because they itch. Shavings, dust, insects will all be attracted to the moisture around the eye both from watering eyes, and the ointment you are applying. A fly mask can work well for this purpose. The horse can see, but the eye(s) are protected from dust and it also keeps some of the light out.
Once the initial swelling and tearing subsides, it's important to inspect the horse's eye for any ulcers or damage. Any abnormalities (white spot, possible cut/tear/hole, cloudiness, etc) should be discussed with your vet and may require additional diagnosis and treatment. In this case, the eyes started showing improvement in the first day. This horse started with eyes that were swollen shut, and while she "blinked" the eyes barely opened due to swelling and pain. By early afternoon, after two treatments, the swelling was subsiding and her eyes were open almost halfway. It was clear that she could see out of both eyes. By midnight, the left eye looked almost normal, and the swelling was 75% improved in the right eye.
The second set of pictures show the same horse's eyes after 24 hours of treatment. You can see the left eye looks really good.
There is a hot pink line which is a reflection of her neck warmer, and the white spot was created by the camera flash. The right eye still shows some swelling, but is dramatically improved. What does not show up in the photograph, but can be seen in person, is a faint cloudy area, violot/blue in color, on each eye. This is not normal, so even with the dramatic improvement, this is a horse that needs to be seen by a veterinarian to ensure every thing possible is done for a complete recovery.
In summary, during the first 24 hours, this horse's eyes were treated 8 times, and protected by a fly mask. Based on this level of improvement, she will be turned out for some exercise and start to resume a normal schedule-- but both eyes will be treated several times a day until they look 100% normal. And, since there are faint cloudy areas on each eye, she will be re-evaluated by the veterinarian now that the swelling is down.
This article is not a substitute for veterinary consultation and /or treatment, but it meant to encourage you that horse's eye injuries can make a good recovery if treated promptly and frequently. Not all equine eye injuries are the same, or will respond the same, but diligent treatment will maximize the chances for the best results.