FAQ / Symptom Checker
Several issues can lead to learning-related vision problems, including issues with eye tracking, binocular eye movements, focusing, perception, eye-hand coordination, and visual memory.
Have you ever heard of the phrase, “keep your eye on the ball?” This skill, known as eye-tracking, is your ability to keep track of objects at different distances, sizes, and speeds.
You use this skill every day for playing sports or even driving. However, you may also use this skill to keep your place while reading or following the action during a movie.
Hand-eye coordination is essential for playing sports or even learning to play an instrument. Injuries like concussions or health events like strokes can affect your hand-eye coordination, but ageing may also gradually affect this skill over time.
Visual perception is a skill we rely on to understand the things we see and how they may change.
Healthy visual perception is essential for reading, but it is also important for distinguishing different shapes, remembering sequences, recognizing partially completed objects, and remembering when things are removed from your visual field.
Binocular vision is your eye’s ability to work together and focus on objects at the same time. Issues like amblyopia and strabismus may affect your binocular vision skills, and you may experience issues with depth perception, hand-eye coordination, or even just walking.
Blurry vision can stem from several different vision problems, including some that affect the relationship between your eyes and brain.
One of the most common is an issue with focusing, also known as accommodation. Accommodation is your eye’s ability to focus on an object clearly for as long as you need to. However, if this relationship is affected by a condition or injury, you may struggle to find clear vision or focus on a task for a long time.