vision therapy

Top 10 vision therapy books
Top 10 vision therapy booksAs a lecturer and clinical instructor in vision therapy and pediatrics, it is important to have a literature base for what I am teaching. My top 10 favorite vision therapy books provide that evidence base and offer a varied clinical approach for all optometrists who to offer vision therapy in their practices or simply understand the visual process on a higher level.
Optometry’s 10 biggest stories in 2015This was a huge year for Optometry Times. Let’s take a look back at the stories you thought were most important or most interesting this year.
Vision therapy: 10 more tools for your practice
Vision therapy: 10 more tools for your practiceIn the Vision Therapy & Rehabilitation Service at Southern College of Optometry, there is no one way to perform vision therapy; this list and the previous are reflective of that point.
Our top five most popular stories of 2014Check out our most-read stories of the whole year.
Vision rehabilitation community comes togetherImagine a meeting in which most of the great minds in your desired area of the profession of optometry come together to share their knowledge to build the greater worldwide profession. For me and the 300-plus attendees of the International Congress of Behavioural Optometry (ICBO), it is a dream come true.
Vision therapy: Questions to askGlen Steele, OD, FAAO, recently gave a presentation at the American Academy of Optometry's Academy 2014 in Denver, CO, on the questions to ask and tests to conduct when considering vision therapy for a patient.
Scottish researchers use video games to treat amblyopiaResearchers at Glasgow Caledonian University (GCU) are developing a way to use video games to improve the eyesight of children with amblyopia.
Letters to the editor: Use optometry resources; In need of VT chartsI am disappointed that Optometry Times would choose to suggest its readers use a pediatric “vision” check list from Bascom Palmer.
Vision therapy: A top 10 must-have listMy name is Marc, and I am a vision therapy graduate. I was your typical kid, except that I could not pay attention in school and hated to read. Luckily, my second grade teacher requested that I get an eye examination, and the optometrist recognized that I needed more than glasses. I was referred to an optometrist that specialized in learning-related vision problems, including visual efficiency and processing disorders. I immediately started a vision therapy program and saw tremendous improvement in my symptoms and success in school.
Treating patients with brain injuriesThe idea of working with patients with brain injuries can be intimidating at first. The results can be rewarding for the patient, family, and yourself, making it worth the time and effort spent. Whether you are the last stop on a frustrating journey or the diagnosing clinician, the difference you can make is life-altering