Hi. Thanks for that additional information.
I have done thousands of cataract surgeries in the last two decades and I would like to address a few aspects of your issue.
First, you are less then a month into your post-op period. As the eye continues to heal, even with todays no stitch, no shot, clear cornea surgery, your refractive needs will change. I often see changes as far as two or three months out. Give things time.
As to your current refraction
of -.50, which is -.27 off of the predicted "perfect" -.23, this, in my book is a very good result, especially less then two weeks post-op.
For discussions sake, let's just say that when everything is said and done you are left with a -.50 in your dominant right eye forever. This would give you a blurry 20/25 distance vision and you might still be able to make out some of the 20/20 line. That is very good vision. I don't think you would even notice this slight refractive need in the vast majority of your daily activities. However, if you did, very thin glasses
would fix things nicely although I understand that glasses are something you are hoping to avoid with your monovision
outcome post surgery......
Remember the calculations used to select the lens for implantation are complicated, relay on many possible variables and are not 100% perfect --they give a range of final refraction outcomes at best. I doubt very much that the "wrong lens" was placed inside your eye.
As to using lasik to remove this minute refractive error, yes it could easily be done. Would I tell a family member to have it done or would I undergo lasik myself if I was in your current situation? No.
I think you are in the hands of an excellent surgeon and I would consul you to continue under her care.
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