Schecter wrote the post after discussing the eclipse in a Facebook group for optometrists, he said.His main concern is for children viewing the eclipse without thorough supervision.
However, in later seasons, she was downright annoying to watch on screen and in the final two seasons; she was a train wreck waiting to happen.Michael Schecter fears his office in suburban Columbus will see patients who wake up after Monday's much-anticipated solar eclipse with irreversibly blurry vision, he said."There are serious risks associated with viewing a solar eclipse directly, even when using solar filter glasses," Schecter warned in a Facebook post that went up last Friday.Eclipse glasses render everything dark except the eclipse itself, which could tempt little ones to peek over them to see "what's really going on," Schecter said, and that's where damage can occur."One failure, just one, where education and supervision fail, will have such a devastating consequence," he wrote.The show wasn’t about that, so let’s cap that and end it at five, because the show wasn’t about a death. Ilene Chaiken: I’m not sure that it was the best choice. When you tell a story, you owe it to the fans, but to me, it was just a way to talk about this journey that we’ve all been on together and where we are now.