Vision Monday


RightEye Debuts Computer-Based Vision Rehab Program, EyeQ Trainer

By CLICK Staff

Wednesday, June 27, 2018 10:05 AM
RightEye unveiled the EyeQ Trainer computer-based vision rehabilitation program last week at Optometry‘s Meeting 2018 in Denver, Colo. EyeQ Trainer gives optometrists a tool their patients can use at home to rehabilitate eye-movement issues.

Since 2015, RightEye EyeQ tests—quick, gamified tests that provide information on how a patient’s eyes and brain are working together—have been available to identify a host of issues related to eye movement control, sustaining focus and alignment, dynamic visual acuity, peripheral vision, and depth awareness, as well as a range of conditions, including asthenopia, visual fatigue, dry eye, binocular vision, concussion and reading issues. With the introduction of EyeQ Trainer, optometrists can now prescribe targeted, at-home vision exercises to improve and strengthen areas of weakness.

RightEye EyeQ Trainer integrates with EyeQ reports—offering personalized recommendations for improvement for each patient. Through a series of simple exercises conducted on a personal computer or tablet with an internet connection, during which patients engage in specific eye movements, RightEye EyeQ Trainer activates the eyes’ muscles, as well as key elements of brain circuitry. The circuitry activation results in better functional vision, and smoother and more accurate eye movements that directly impact quality of life.
“Connecting the dots between diagnosis and treatment, EyeQ Trainer now allows practitioners using our EyeQ tests to not only uncover eye movement abnormalities but to prescribe quick exercises patients can do at home that lead to meaningful improvements in focus and concentration, balance, hand-eye coordination, and performance in everything from driving to sports,” said Adam Gross, RightEye cofounder and CEO.

“What’s more, unlike any other self-administered vision training application currently available, EyeQ Trainer is personalized to meet the unique needs of each patient. Once the patient returns to the optometrist’s practice to be retested, reports will provide quantifiable data to mark improvements.”

Exercises take about five minutes per sitting, which the patient does once or twice per day for several weeks. Once patients have completed their prescribed training program, they return to their practitioner’s practice to be retested with the corresponding RightEye EyeQ test.
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