Irlen / Colored Lenses

What are Irlen Lenses?

The term Scotopic Sensitivity Syndrome (SSS), also known as Irlen Syndrome, was introduced by Helen Irlen, M.A., to describe a perceptual dysfunction related to “subjective difficulties with light, luminance, intensity, wavelength, and color contrast.” Irlen claims approximately 50% of the reading disability and dyslexic populations have this syndrome. According to Irlen, individuals with this condition must use more effort and energy when reading because they are inefficient readers who see the printed page differently from the good reader. She suggests a large number of these individuals can be successfully treated using tinted lenses called “Irlen Lenses.”

Irlen Syndrome or a Functional Visual Issue?

Optometrists have brought up a number of concerns about patients that are considered candidates for Irlen Syndrome. The first issue centers around the screening method used for diagnosis to determine symptoms. Results are remarkably similar to symptoms associated with a binocular vision (eye teaming), accommodative (eye focusing), and ocular motility (eye coordination) disorder as defined by the COVD Quality of Life Questionnaire. Reading symptoms associated with both Irlen Syndrome and a functional visual issue include: headaches, eyestrain, excessive blinking & rubbing of the eyes, squinting, fluctuating blur, intermittent double vision, movement of words on a page, loss of place, skipping and re-reading lines.

A study performed by Scheiman, OD et al. reported 95% of subjects identified as good candidates for Irlen filters had identifiable visual issues. However, Irlen Syndrome is described by Irlen advocates as a diagnosis unrelated to any visual issue. Attempts have been made to direct Irlen candidates to an eye examination prior to Irlen diagnostic testing. The study by Scheiman, OD et al investigated this and found 57% of their subjects had some form of eye care and were told their vision is “normal” in spite of binocular vision (eye teaming), accommodative (eye focusing), and ocular motility (eye coordination) issues being present.  This is where a referral to an appropriate vision care provider is important. Unfortunately some eye care professionals are not including binocular, accommodative and oculomotor testing into their eye examination and without testing for these visual issues, individuals will not receive the necessary vision therapy to address their problems.

The Need for a Functional / Binocular Vision Examation

From this research it’s evident many individuals with undiagnosed functional-based visual issues are seeking treatment with Irlen filters. These patients need a proper binocular vision examination to rule out visual issues that are likely interfering with school and life. Another study by Blaskey, Scheiman, et al  identified all subjects in the Irlen filter subject group reported a reduction in symptoms and improved comfort, however they still had “clinically significant vision anomalies after treatment with Irlen filters.”

This study also included subjects treated with Vision Therapy and found significant overall improvements to the extent that those who were previously determined as a candidate for Irlen lenses (by Irlen survey), then scored below the level where they would be considered a candidate.

Another interesting finding reported was a combination of Irlen filters after successful Vision Therapy resulted in additional benefits. The reason for this remains uncertain, but this details the importance of collaboration among health care professionals ensuring the child/patient receives the best care possible.

How our Examinations are Different

At Nebraska Visual Integration Center we see patients for a myriad of functional-based visual issues. These visual issues are often not identified during a routine or general eye examination. A general eye examination will typically consist of an assessment of eye health and eye sight. These are two very important aspects of vision care, but further testing is needed to determine performance of the visual system and how it can impact classroom performance. Deficits in binocular (eye teaming), accommodation (eye focusing), and oculomotor coordination (eye control) must be identified. At our office we are dedicated to providing the best functional vision care to allow each patient to perform at their maximum potential in school, work, and life.

How Can we Help?

Please contact our office at (402) 502-0043 or email: [email protected] with any questions. More information can be found at our Website and Facebook.  We’d be happy to explain how our process of vision care is different and how we can help you / your child.


We all can benefit from more efficient vision.

 

Certain individuals will especially benefit from this type of care such as:

  • Those who use their near vision a great deal at work or school such as those that spend many hours every day on a computer, reading small print, examining small objects, ect.
  • Students who have been diagnosed as ‘learning disabled’
  • Athletes
  • Individuals who have suffered from brain injury or other head trauma
  • People who are myopic (nearsighted), hyperopic (farsighted), have astigmatism, and/or have presbyopia (similar to farsightedness that begins usually after the age of 40)
  • Anyone interested in improving their vision naturally

 

Will I have to do vision therapy forever?

No. Once your eye muscles and visual system have been reeducated, they remember their new skills and automatically use them all the time.

Can I wear glasses to avoid vision therapy?

Usually, no. This is not a seeing or eyesight problem, but an eye muscle problem –a problem controlling the eye muscles that usually can’t be helped by eyeglasses alone.

What is computer vision syndrome (CVS)?

It’s a condition recognized by the American Optometric Association that affects users of computer monitors and causes eye strain symptoms, such as blurred vision, dry or burning eyes, delayed focusing and headaches. It can arise from failure of the eye muscles to work properly.


Vision therapy –like a physical therapy for the Eyes and Brain

Vision Therapy is a highly effective non-surgical treatment for many common visual problems such as lazy eye (amblyopia), crossed eyes (strabismus), double vision, convergence insufficiency and many reading and learning disabilities. Many patients who have been told, “it’s too late” or “you’ll have to learn to live with it” have benefited from vision therapy. Eyes that are too tired to read after dinner, feeling sleepy when reading, reading too slowly and afraid to drive at night are just a few of the many reasons adults decide to improve their vision through vision therapy.

Feeling eyestrain and the need to do visual exercises is becoming more relevant these days with the dramatic onset of computer use, and overall close-up work required daily for students and professionals. Visual exercises help maintain healthy vision, reduce or eliminate the effects of eyestrain, and ultimately help to preserve eyesight. In the case of learning disabilities and attention problems, vision therapy is specifically directed toward resolving visual problems that interfere with reading, learning and educational instruction.

What is accommodation?

The ability of the eyes to focus clearly and sustain focus on objects of various distance.

What is convergence?

The aiming of the eyes inward toward an object.

What is fusion?

The process by which what is seen separately, by each eye, is integrated into a single perception.

What is stereopsis?

The learned ability to perceive relative depth– due to each eye having a different vantage point– commonly called 3D vision or depth perception.

 

Is Eye Strain from Binocular Vision Problems related to Learning Difficulties?

Often, yes. Children who tire easily from eye muscle problems have a greater workload when reading or using a computer. This additional load may make it harder for them to learn. Read more on our Vision and Learning page. 

 

What is vision therapy?

Vision Therapy it is a program of therapeutic activities designed for improving visual function including eye movement coordination, accommodation (eye focusing), binocular fusion (eye teaming) and visualization. It works on the eye-brain connections involved in visual coordination and visual processing and consists of a series of visual, and visual sensory-motor activities of progressive difficulty, performed several times a week until symptoms are resolved and a more efficient visual system is developed.

 

Who needs vision therapy?

People who have eye muscle problems that cause eye strain symptoms- such as blurred vision, headaches, fatigue, concentration difficulty- including computer vision syndrome and vision-related learning problems as well as people who want to get more done with less energy, less effort, and more efficiency.

Why does this happen?

Our eyes are not made to fixate on two-dimensional written pages or computer screens for hours at a time. Our eyes are more geared for distance vision activities, and the constant demand of near work puts stress on the eyes leading to a less than efficient visual system. 

How much time do I have to spend doing vision therapy?

That depends on how quickly your eye muscles and your visual system can learn the needed skills. A Vision Therapy treatment program can last anywhere from a few months to nearly a year depending on the severity of the vision problem as well as patient motivation and compliance. In most cases, significant benefits can be seen in a less than month. 


At Nebraska Visual Integration Center we dedicate all of our time in helping patients of all ages with visual issues that impact their lives. We are proud to offer Vision Therapy to the Omaha, Council Bluffs and surrounding metro areas. Please contact our office at (402) 502-0043 or email [email protected] with any questions or to see if an evaluation is necessary to determine if Vision Therapy can help you.

This article is adapted from Learning Magazine

Written By: Mitchell Scheiman, OD, FCOVD

Richard, a 12-year old in your 7th grade class, is a verbal child. From what you’ve seen early in the year, you expect him to be an above average student. But gradually, you realize that he is struggling just to maintain average grades. Looking at his past records, you see the same pattern: strong language and verbal skills, but marginal performance. As you try to figure out what could be wrong, you notice that Richard is easily distracted. He almost never completes in-class silent reading assignments and consequently does poorly on answering the follow up questions. On homework, if the task is creative writing, he does well. But if he has to read for understanding, he seems lost.Watching more closely, you also notice that Richard often rubs his eyes when he’s reading. Sometimes he complains that he has a headache or tired eyes.

Visual Efficiency Problems

Richard’s behavior is characteristic of a child with an undetected vision problem. And there are many Richards. Experts estimate that 10% to 15% of school-age children have vision prob­lems significant enough to inter­fere with academic performance. For children with learning prob­lems, the figures are as high as 30% to 60%. And many of these children have passed the annual school vision screening with flying colors.Do you have a student with an undetected vision problem? The charts on the next two pages may help you discover why a student you think should be doing fine is failing. If one of your students exhibits some of these symptoms, make sure he gets tested by a professional as soon as possible. Help that could dramatically improve his school performance is available.These kinds of sight problems interfere with a child’s ability to clearly and comfortably see and take in information for sustained periods of time. Many of these problems don’t surface until the upper elementary grades or junior high, when children are required to cover significantly more reading material. Visual efficiency problems include nearsightedness, farsightedness, astigmatism, and problems with focusing, tracking and eye teaming. Nearsightedness is the condition most commonly detected by the traditional school vision screening. But nearsighted children tend to be some of the best readers, and the traditional screening doesn’t necessarily identify any of the other problems.

Vision and Learning

Most people think that a child who has passed the annual school vision screening has “good vision” and can see the board and his textbooks clearly.Unfortunately, this is a serious misconception because the traditional school eye exam doesn’t test aspects of vision required for reading. And sadly, the perception that everything’s okay can mask significant learning-related vision problems.The key to understanding the relationship between vision and learning is realizing that vision is more than just being able to see the letters on the 20/20 line of a chart placed 20 feet away. Visual problems can be divided into two broad categories – visual efficiency and visual processing.

Nearsightedness (Myopia)

The inability to clearly see things in the distance

Symptoms:

  • Squints
  • Gets close to board

Farsightedness (Hyperopia)

The inability to clearly see closeup things

Symptoms:

  • Rubs eyes
  • Has watery eyes
  • Complains of blurred vision

Astigmatism

This condition causes blurred vision for distant and closeup things

Symptoms:

  • Complains of blurred vision
  • Holds book at close distance

Eye Teaming disorders (Binocular Vision)

A variety of conditions in which the eyes tend to drift inward, outward, or upward

Symptoms:

  • Has intermittent double vision
  • Closes or covers one eye
  • Says letters or words appear to move
  • Loses place
  • Is inattentive
  • Rubs eyes
  • Has watery eyes
  • Has poor reading comprehension

Eye Focusing disorders (Accommodation)

The inability to contract or relax the eye focusing muscles to allow for clear, stable vision

Symptoms:

  • Has blurred vision when looking from board to book or book to board
  • Holds things very close
  • Has headaches when reading
  • Is tired at the end of the day
  • Is inattentive
  • Rubs eyes
  • Has watery eyes
  • Complains of blurred vision
  • Has poor reading comprehension

Eye Tracking disorders (Saccadic Dysfunction)

Inadequate ability to scan along a line of print and move the eyes from one point in space to another

Symptoms:

  • Moves head excessively when reading
  • Loses place frequently
  • Skips lines when reading
  • Uses finger to keep place
  • Has poor reading comprehension
  • Has short attention span

Visual Processing Problems

These problems have to do with the child making sense of incoming visual information. They include difficulty with laterality, directionality, visual form perception, visual memory, and visual motor integration.In contrast to visual efficiency disorders, many of which surface in the middle grades, visual processing problems tend to sabotage learning for children in the early grades even kindergartners. Children with visual processing problems may be difficult to teach because they fail to understand and grasp basic concepts and ideas.

Visual Issues Impact Learning

Directionality and Laterality Problems

Poor development right/left awareness

Symptoms:

  • Has trouble learning right and left
  • May read either left to right or right to left
  • Reverses letters and words
  • Has trouble writing and remembering letters and numbers

Faulty Visual Form Perception

The inability to discriminate among different shapes

Symptoms:

  • Confuses likenesses and minor differences
  • Mistakes words with similar beginnings
  • Can’t recognize the same word repeated on a page
  • Can’t recognize letters or even simple forms
  • Can’t distinguish the main idea from insignificant details
  • Has trouble learning the alphabet recognizing math facts, and learning basic math concepts of size, magnitude, and position

Faulty Visual Memory

Inability to remember what is seen

Symptoms:

  • Has trouble visualizing what is read
  • Has poor comprehension skills
  • Has trouble learning new material
  • Is a poor speller
  • Has poor recall of visually presented material
  • Has trouble with tasks that require more than one step
  • Has trouble with math concepts
  • Has trouble with  sight vocabulary

Faulty Visual Motor Integration

The inability to process and reproduce visual images by writing or drawing

Symptoms:

  • Has sloppy writing and drawing skills
  • Can’t space letters or stay on lines
  • Has poor copying skills
  • Erases excessively
  • Can respond orally but not in writing
  • Seems to know material but does poorly on tests

Treatment

A full evaluation by a professional who has the expertise to test for both visual efficiency and visual processing disorders is the only way to detect some vision problems. When one of these hidden problems does exist, treatment involving eyeglasses, vision therapy, or both can correct it. Glasses are generally effective for nearsightedness, farsighted­ness, and astigmatism. They can also correct some types of focus­ing and eye teaming disorders. In fact, 85% to 90% of people with vision problems are treated with glasses. However, the other 10% to 15% require vision therapy. This therapeutic approach involves a series of treatments that includes using special instruments and activities under close supervision.The education and clinical training of optometrists stresses both eye health and eye function. This makes them uniquely qualified to detect and treat vision problems that interfere with school performance.To find an optometrist qualified to treat learning-related vision problems, visit the College of Optometrists in Vision Development (COVD) at www.covd.org. COVD can provide a list of its fellows in any area of the United States.It is important to understand that optometrists don’t specifically treat reading or learning problems. But along with extra help or tutoring from parents and teachers, an optometrist can correct the vision problems that may be blocking the possibility of learning.


Nebraska Visual Integration Center is a Vision Therapy office in Omaha, Nebraska that specializes in the diagnosis and treatment of visual efficiency (visual skills) and visual processing issues that impact school and learning. If you think you or your child may have a hidden visual issue impacting learning, please contact our office at (402) 502-0043 or email at [email protected] We enjoy seeing lives change by taking care of visual issues that block learning and we would love to help you.

How proper visual hygiene can help

While many Individuals feel that most vision disorders are either hereditary or naturally occurring, there is substantial evidence that many non-pathological (disease) vision disorders are related to how we use our eyes and the ergonomics (posture) we use in school and work. Commonly known conditions such as nearsightedness and astigmatism often develop from excessive near work and poor posture while reading or working at a desk. Other less known functional vision disorders including eye focusing (accommodation), eye teaming (fusion) and eye tracking (saccades)  are also considered a breakdown in visual efficiency skills from prolonged visual stress and poor posture. While some visual conditions have obvious visual symptoms such as blurred or double vision, many symptoms of visual or binocular breakdown can also create behaviors that normally might not be associated with a vision problem.

 Just because an individual has 20/20 eyesight and a current glasses prescription is no guarantee that all critical visual skills are intact and functioning efficiently.

Other behaviors and signs that visual dysfunction may exist include:

  • Developed or acquired reading disorder
  • Headaches (tension or migraine)
  • Symptoms resembling ADD or ADHD
  • Chronic muscle tension in the neck or upper back
  • Motion, or carsickness
  • Psychiatric conditions (such as depression)
  • Behavior problems in academic study
  • Avoidance of prolong near work activities (such as reading, games or hobbies)

Things you can do for your Visual Hygiene

Many of the previously mentioned vision disorders can have multiple causes in some may stem from other systemic problems. Much like the daily routine of dental hygiene, we can also practice visual hygiene to help reduce the incidence and severity of many visual conditions that affect our health and lifestyle goals. The following recommendations have been shown to be very helpful in developing good visual hygiene into reduction in many of the visual and behavioral adaptations mentioned above.

Posture- Sit up straight to reduce muscle tension (stress) in the back, neck and shoulders. Do not read while lying on your back or stomach, or while resting the head on one hand with the elbow on the desk. Keep both eyes and equal distance from the desk or reading material, also your torso and hips parallel to the desk surface. The feet should be resting on the floor or on a support. The elbow should rest on the writing surface and the arm should remain parallel to the sides of the paper. The chair must provide proper support, allow for balanced posture and equal weight on both buttocks (no leaning to one side), and should be adjustable in seat height/back alignment.

Working Service- A sloped work surface that is tilted between 20 and 25 degrees from the horizontal reduces tension and stress on the head, neck, shoulders and eyes. Inexpensive slant boards are available for this purpose.

Working (Harmon) Eye to Desk Distance- The optimal distance for visual efficiency varies from person to person. The distance is measured from the center of the middle knuckle to the elbow, and all reading and desk activity should be done at this distance or slightly further. Prolonged nearwork conducted closer than this distance is a major cause of visual that defects and functional vision breakdown.

Lighting- Balanced and adequate lighting on the desk material and in the room is crucial. Reduced lighting and glare in the room has an effect of decreasing peripheral vision sensitivity.

Penmanship and Pencil Grip- The pencil/pen should be held no closer than 3/4 inch from the tip. The fingers and knuckles should not become white/red when writing. Ergonomically correct pencil grips are available for students in early grades. Writing should involve mainly finger and wrist movement with a little  in the room is crucial.

Stress Relieving Lenses- The lenses that are prescribed for distance use can often create neuromuscular stress when use for reading or desk work. Specific low powered reading lenses can be prescribed in single vision or bifocal form, depending on visual status or lifestyle needs. Individuals who use such lenses often report less headaches, neck or back tension, and increased reading efficiency. This need for such lenses can be determined by a development optometry specializing in vision therapy.

Visual Breaks- Practice “The 20/20/20 rule“. While studying and reading, periodically look up and away an object at least 20 feet away, at least every 20 minutes, for at least 20 seconds. It is also recommended to get up and walk around for at least five minutes every hour. Relaxation of body muscles has a carryover effect on visual relaxation.

TV Viewing-  Do not sit closer than 6-7 feet from the TV screen. Adequate room light is crucial because watching TV in a dim or dark room reduces peripheral vision sensitivity. Excessive TV viewing reduces total body muscular development, which has a carryover effect on visual neuromuscular development. Video game use should be limited to no longer than 20 minutes sessions.

Reading While in Motion- Reading while in motion requires substantially more effort and creates additional visual stress then reading while stationary. Peripheral vision movement needs to be suppressed in addition to vision disturbance from the rest of the system in the ears. Reading while in motion should be limited.

Computer Use- In addition to the previous suggestions (such as posture, taking breaks, lighting and working distance), the position of the terminal monitor is very crucial. The monitor should be placed as low as possible in relation to the head (eyes) position.  When the monitor is too high, the eyes have a reduced ability to converge in the eyes tend open more causing more drying of the ocular tissues. In the case of bifocal wears, high monitors cause users to excessively raise their heads, causing more tension and stress in the neck and upper back.


Our Vision Therapy office in Omaha specializes in testing, diagnosing and treating functional visual issues. If you have any questions about Vision Therapy and how it may impact your/or your child’s life, please call our office at 402.502.0043 or email us at [email protected].

 

How Accurate are Vision Screenings?

If you have a child in school they have probably had a vision screening. These are generally performed by a pediatrician, or a nurse if done at school. It’s important to note that these are rarely performed by a vision specialist or optometrist.  A vision screening is usually part of a school general physical. This is an opportunity to note any physical issues and may lead to a referral to an eye doctor, although they do not offer a diagnosis or treatment plan.

The Good and Bad of School Vision Screenings

The American Optometric Association says:

  1. Schools screenings provide <4% of the vision tests needed to help a child see.
  2. Miss up to 75% of children with vision problems.
  3. Of the children found to have eye problems through screening, 61% never visit the eye doctor.

School vision screenings are limited, but are typically able to detect issues such as myopia (nearsightedness) and amblyopia (lazy eye). Amblyopia is a visual issue that requires an optometrist with specialty training. Vision screenings often fall short diagnosing visual issues that have an impact on learning, reading and classroom performance. Issues like hyperopia (farsightedness), binocular vision (eye teaming) disorders, eye tracking and eye focusing can have a significant impact on visual functioning for learning.

What to do after a Vision Screening

Your child has had a vision screening so what now?

If your child has failed any portion of the vision screening, it’s necessary for them to see an optometrist or other eye care specialist. If there is suspicion of a visual issue impacting learning, your child may likely need to see an optometrist who specializes in vision therapy and binocular vision. Optometrists who specialize in treating visual issues that affect learning are called developmental or functional optometrists.

What does a Developmental Optometrist Do?

A developmental optometrist specializes in vision therapy. Vision therapy has been scientifically proven to treat and remediate a number of learning-related vision issues. COVD is a website dedicated to the advancement of vision therapy and the prevention, enhancement, and rehabilitation of functional visual issues.

Below you’ll find the full article on vision screenings and how they are insufficient in detecting a number of significant visual issues.

HPI American Optometric Association Issue Brief: “Vision Screen: Should Be Called “Amblyopia Screening” 

Vision is More than 20/20

Vision therapy, or vision rehabilitation, is a program of therapeutic activities that works on the eye-brain connections involved in visual coordination and visual processing. Vision therapy, is not eye exercises, nor is it designed to strengthen your eye muscles since they are generally very strong on their own. By influencing how the eyes and brain work together, vision therapy develops, rehabilitates, and enhances deficient visual skills to improve visual comfort, ease, and efficiency, and change how a person processes and interprets visual information.

Before understanding what vision therapy is and how vision plays a role in a person’s life, it’s necessary to know the difference between eyesight and vision. Eyesight is the ability to see a set of letters clearly on a chart at a distance of 20 feet. A common misconception is that 20/20 eyesight means you have perfect vision. Vision is more than seeing clearly; it is a complex combination of learned skills, including eye movement coordination, binocular fusion (eye teaming), accommodation (eye focus) and visual perception. It’s been stated that nearly 80% of what we are required to learn and process in school comes in through the visual system. When visual skills are well developed, a person can sustain attention, read and write without careless errors, give meaning to what they see and rely less on movement to stay alert. These visual skills & visual perceptual abilities require specialty vision testing to determine if they are interfering with abilities in learning. 

Functional Vision Issues & ADHD, Dyslexia

Vision therapy treats the vision problems that interfere and prevent a person from functioning at the highest level which can impact learning, attention, and behavior. Children may have functional vision problems that mimic learning disabilities such as ADHD and may be misdiagnosed. This is where in-depth vision testing is important and necessary before any diagnosis is made or medication prescribed. Other patients may have co-existing vision problems and learning disabilities where the visual issues still need to be addressed.

Does Vision Therapy Work?

In a word, yes. Vision therapy is a well established field within the optometric profession with research studies that parallel other therapies such as occupational and physical therapy. There are, however, some websites or professions that attempt to misrepresent Vision therapy and it is important to look to organizations that provide objective information on the topic. The list of scientific research on the support of vision therapy is well known.

Be Cautious of Surgical Recommendations or Outdated Treatments

Too often, unnecessary eye surgical interventions, or outdated eye treatments such as patching or drops to penalize the “better eye” may be recommended when the issue is not the eyes, but rather how the brain controls the eyes. The brain must be taught how to use the eyes.

Where Can I Find More Information About Vision Therapy?

There are a number of great organizations that support and advocate for the scientific efficacy of Vision Therapy.

  • COVD   College of Optometrists in Vision Development
  • OEP      Optometric Extension Program
  • NORA   Neuro-Optometric Rehabilitation Association
  • AOA      American Optometry Association

An optometrist with the credentials, FCOVD, after their name indicates they have advanced speciality certification as a board-certified Fellow in vision development & rehabilitative optometry. Because these visual issues are often not detected on routine eye exams or vision screens, they can easily be missed and go undiagnosed. Appropriate near-point and functional vision testing by an optometrist specializing in Vision therapy is necessary.

Please contact our office at (402) 502-0043 or email [email protected] to learn more about vision therapy and how it can improve your life.

Vision is more than seeing clearly! It’s the ability to obtain meaning and understanding from what we see with our eyes. Vision is a complex combination of learned skills including eye movement coordination, binocular fusion (eye teaming), accommodation (eye focus), and visual form perception.

Visual Skills for the Classroom, Learning & Life

Eye Tracking – the ability to keep the eyes on target when looking from one object to another, moving the eyes along printed page, or following a moving object like a thrown ball.

 

Eye Teaming – the ability to coordinate and use both eyes together for spatial orientation and to be able to judge distances and see depth (3D Vision).

 

Eye Focusing – the ability to quickly and accurately maintain clear vision when looking from the board to the desk and back. Eye focusing allows you to easily maintain clear vision over the time like when reading a book or writing a report.

 

Eye-Hand Coordination – the ability to use visual information to monitor and direct the hands when drawing a picture or trying to hit a ball.

 

Visual Perception the ability to organize visual images and ideas and to understand what is s

 

een by the eyes.

 

Please feel free to contact us at (402) 502-0043 with any questions.