I've read that floaters are more common in nearsighted (myopic) people, and I have a lot of them. There is an informative article on Wiki about
The reason that I asked about
the blurriness is to see if it was refractive (pertaining to your relaxed eyes' ability to correctly focus the light on the retina), or if it pertained to your ability to focus that light on your retina when you are looking at close objects.
Here's an informative article I found when researching my answer to you pertaining to how the eye works when focussing.www.tedmontgomery.com/the_eye/lens.html
If something in the migraine the causes the numbness in the facial area, as you described as being the tongue, I was wondering if the migraine might interfere with the nerves to the muscles that adjust (accommodate) the eye to permit viewing things clearly that are close, thus contributing to blurry vision.
Did you see an ophthalmologist or optometrist? Ophthalmologists are medical doctors. In my years of struggling with visual (ocular) migraines a few times a week, after exhaustive tests and retests, I finally saw a neuro-ophthalmologist. He was 1 week from career retirement and didn't have any advise that the other ophthalmologists hadn't already offered. I felt cheated.
Eventually it was discovered that I was having seizures, my tongue and lower lip would go numb (and other seizure stuff as well), and I was put on Phenytoin, an Anti-Epileptic-Drug (AED), and the migraines stopped. My neurologist says that there can be a fine line between the two.
Here's possibly a relevant find, interesting.www.migraine-aura.com/content/e27891/e27265/e42285/e63263/index_en.html
Check out the above link, it's more interesting than I initially realized.
Post Edited (JungRulz) : 2/22/2014 1:32:01 PM (GMT-7)