The eye doctor is a doctor who has been trained to work with patients suffering from conditions that can lead to vision loss or blindness.
That’s because of the work he or she does.
But the work can also be dangerous, according to new research.
In a study published Thursday in the journal JAMA Ophthalmology, researchers say the risk of eye injury in Spanish doctors was much higher than that in doctors in the United States.
They found that the chance of eye injuries was 1.8 times higher in Spanish than in American doctors, and about 1.4 times higher than in Italian doctors.
“If you are a doctor in Spain, it’s very likely that you are working in a clinic with patients with eye injuries,” said study author and associate professor of surgery at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, Dr. John Cappellari.
“It is a very risky environment.”
The study is the first to look at eye injuries in Spanish-speaking countries and found that eye injuries are a major cause of blindness in both countries.
The Spanish study looked at more than 200,000 people, most of whom had been using ophthalmic services for at least 10 years.
The study found that among the most common eye injuries were those that involve the eye, the eye’s cornea, or both.
The study authors found that Spanish eye doctors were more likely to have had these injuries compared to American doctors.
The authors of the study also noted that in Spain the number of eye problems was higher than it is in the U.S. The authors wrote that the prevalence of these injuries was higher in Spain because the Spanish healthcare system is much more conservative.
The eye injury risk in Spanish healthcare was about twice as high as in American healthcare.
In the United Kingdom, the prevalence was less than 1 percent, but in Spain it was about 2 percent.
In both countries, eye problems are often the result of infection, which can be severe and require surgery.
“A lot of the patients are in their 30s and 40s, so they are usually very well informed about eye problems,” said Dr. Cappllari.
“So they have a history of a lot of eye issues and surgery, so you’re really dealing with a population that has a lot more of a history than an American population.”
The risk of complications and complications of surgical procedures in Spain was much more than in the other countries, the study authors wrote.
The risk also was much greater in countries with a higher proportion of women.
Dr. Capps said that the risk was highest in areas where women have higher rates of infections, such as Spain.
He also said that in these areas, more surgical procedures were performed, which could result in a higher risk of developing eye problems.
Dr Capps also noted the potential health benefits of using Spanish healthcare for certain eye conditions.
“We know from previous studies that there are benefits of having Spanish-language healthcare providers, but we don’t know the full benefits of Spanish-as-a-second-language,” he said.
The researchers also pointed out that Spanish healthcare is not the only language in the world that can be used for eye problems and that there could be other ways to improve eye care.
For example, the Spanish language is used to teach the orthopedic sciences and the ability to speak English.
There are also several health care workers who can speak Spanish.
The U.K. has also had some eye problems in the past, but this study did not look at the overall health of the population.
Dr John Capps, the co-author of the Spanish study, is the director of the Eye Institute at UT Southwestern and is a member of the International Federation of the Blind.
He said the U,S.
has the highest rate of eye disorders among developed nations and that the rates are likely higher in the UK.
The number of people who develop eye problems is highest in the South, where there is a higher prevalence of infections and more people are infected.
The Spanish study is among the first studies to look specifically at eye problems within that region.
The European Union requires that all health care providers in Spain be bilingual, meaning that the language they speak is a requirement for all health workers in Spain.
“Our studies are the first step in identifying health care provider practices that can provide effective and cost-effective care,” said Cappelari.