Welcome to our Vision Library, our comprehensive library of vision related information. As you browse through this part of our web site, you'll find dozens of helpful articles and information that will assist you in investigating all aspects of your vision.
- Vision Therapy
Vision therapy is: A progressive program of vision procedures performed under doctor supervision and individualized to fit the visual needs of each patient. "VT" is generally conducted in-office, in once or twice weekly sessions of 30 minutes to an hour and supplemented with procedures done at home between office visits.
- Children's Vision
Vision is arguably the most important of the five senses; it plays a crucial role throughout childhood and beyond. Yet many parents don't understand how vision helps their children develop appropriately. Use these articles to proactively care for your childâs eyes, spot potential trouble, and maximize the opportunity for crisp, convenient and healthy vision.
- Sports Vision
Sports eyewear can give you the performance edge you're seeking for just about any sport. But make sure you get the eye protection you need as well. And after you're fit for the right eyewear, you might want to take your game up a notch with the same kind of vision training used by professional athletes.
- Eye Exams
Seeing clearly is just one part of your overall eye health. It’s important to have regular eye exams whether or not you wear glasses or contacts, and even if your vision is sharp. The articles below explain what problems can be spotted with an eye exam, what’s involved in a comprehensive exam, and special considerations for kids and contacts.
Eye problems can range from mild to severe; some are chronic, while others may resolve on their own, never to appear again. The articles below will give you a basic understanding of some of these problems and their implications. The cardinal rule is if your eyes don't look good, feel good or see well, you should visit your doctor.
- Color Vision
What is color blindness? There are three different types of cells in the eye (called cones) that detect color. Each shade stimulates the cells differently so that we can distinguish between colors. When one of the cone cells doesn't absorb colors correctly, we can't see as many shades of colors. Here is a technical power point slide to go into more detail: http://colorvisiontesting.com/RABIN%20slide%20presentation%20for%20webpage.ppt#1