Vision Training - RightEye, LLC

Vision Training







May 2021

Hunfalvay, Murray, Tyagi, Whittaker, Noel

American Congress of Rehabilitation Medicine

Examines oculomotor training exercises for poor saccadic eye movements. Includes neurobehavioral symptoms pre and post-treatment.

December 2016

Pediatric Eye Disease Investigator Group

Optometry and Vision Science

To compare the effectiveness of home-based (HB) computer vergence/accommodative therapy (HB-C) to HB near target push-up therapy (HB-PU) and to HB placebo treatment (HB-P) among children aged 9 to G18 years with symptomatic convergence insufficiency (CI).

October 2015

Huston, Hoover

Journal of AAPOS

To evaluate the efficacy of a home-based computer orthoptic program for symptomatic convergence insufficiency (CI) in children.

November 2012

Cooper, Jamal

American Optometric Association

Convergence insufficiency is a common binocular vision disorder affecting approximately 5% of the population in the United States. It is often associated with a host of symptoms that occur when doing near work, such as reading and computer viewing. This article reviews the existing literature on convergence insufficiency including etiology, diagnosis, sensorimotor findings, and management.

March 2011

Serna, Rogers, McGregor, Golden, Bremer, Rogers

Journal of AAPOS

To determine the efficacy of a home-based computer orthoptic program to treat symptomatic convergence insufficiency

December 2009

Cooper, Feldman


Recent studies have found that symptoms associated with convergence insufficiency are reduced by in-office vision therapy with supplemental home therapy. This retrospective study was designed to evaluate the changes in symptoms using an automated, home computer vision therapy program (HTSTM) in accommodative/vergence disorders.

December 2007


Journal of Behavioral Optometry

Vision therapy or orthoptics is the standard treatment for symptomatic accommodative-vergence anomalies and amblyopia. Computerization of vision therapy has improved treatment results by: standardizing protocols; providing positive or negative reinforcement based upon responses; eliminating experimental (therapist) bias in research and/or therapy; and standardizing stimuli and methodology for diagnosis/treatment.