Sports vision video
About Lynn HellersteinA pioneer in vision therapy and developmental optometry, for more than 30 years Dr. Lynn Hellerstein, has helped thousands of children and adults improve their vision and transform their lives — at home, in the classroom and on the sports field. Founder and co-owner of Hellerstein & Brenner Vision Center, Dr. Lynn Hellerstein is the author of an award-winning book series, SEE IT. SAY IT. DO IT! Dynamic and engaging, Dr. Hellerstein is a popular speaker nationally and internationally.
Author Archive | Lynn Hellerstein
We believe that all children are extraordinary. All children are born with creativity, curiosity, and their own unique voice. They have an innate desire to explore the world around them, learn about it, and find their place in it. They come into this world with natural abilities. But sometimes, they need a little help lining […]
Great new Sports Vision Article by Gregorty Appelbaum & Graham Erickson
Thanks to Steve Leslie BOptom, Leonard Press OD & Mark Overton for their summaries of vision therapy research published in the Australian College of Behavioral optometrists:
White paper by The Boston Consulting Group & Essilor- summary 2012 30% of children experience vision problems that have a significant impact in terms of long-term health, school performance and emotional/social difficulty.
Dr. Deborah Sandella, founder of the RIM Institute, has just published her new book. GOODBYE, HURT & PAIN: 7 SIMPLE STEPS FOR HEALTH, LOVE, AND SUCCESS
COVD Master of Ceremonies
Researchers from SUNY State College of Optometry won the Award for Best Article at the 2016 Annual COVD Meeting for their work on visual evoked potential and human attention
One of the country’s leading authorities on ADHD, Dr. Vincent Monastra holds a Ph.D. in clinical psychology and is the Director of the FPI Attention Disorders Clinic in Endicott, NY. Dr. Monastra relates his approach. He notes that another kind of problem that isn’t picked up on routine evaluation, or even lab work done by […]
An increased understanding of the relationship between subconcussive head impacts and near point of convergence (NPC) ocular-motor function may be useful in delineating traumatic brain injury.