Studies show that children with vision impairment are twice as likely to be diagnosed with ADD or ADHD as compared to their peers. Learn how vision therapy can help maximize your child's visual skills to reach their full potential.
Diplopia, more commonly known as “double vision,” is an eye condition that can negatively affect the way people live their lives. Depending on the cause of your double vision, a neuro-optometrist can often diagnose and provide a specialized form of vision therapy to treat the condition
Problems with vision, especially binocular disorder, can lead to infrequent headaches or even migraines. Neuro-optometric rehabilitation therapy can help treat post-TBI or stroke patients with binocular disorder to improve vision and provide long-term headache relief.
The feeling of motion sickness can sometimes be caused by a problem in visual functioning. Read on to learn how issues within your visual system can trigger motion sickness, and how we can offer long-lasting relief with neuro-optometric rehabilitation therapy.
People with anisometropia experience blurred vision because each of their eyes refracts a different amount of light. Left unaddressed, one eye becomes significantly weaker than the other, potentially leading to permanent vision loss. Vision therapy addresses anisometropia and strengthens the weaker eye.
Undiagnosed vision problems are at times at the root or an overlooked component of a child’s diagnosis with ADD/ADHD or a learning disability. By undergoing a thorough eye evaluation, you may discover that the issue is, in fact, a functional vision problem. Fortunately, this can be corrected with a highly effective vision therapy program.
Meniere’s disease, a vestibular problem, can be exacerbated by issues related to the visual system. Vision therapy can help reduce dizziness related to visual dysfunction and offer some relief to patients suffering from Meniere’s disease.