Clinic Frequently Asked Questions

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No, sports vision training is not a substitute for regular physical training. It complements physical training programs by specifically targeting visual skills. Athletes should continue their regular physical conditioning, skill development, and overall sports training alongside sports vision training.

Sports vision training can be beneficial for athletes of all ages. However, the training program and exercises may be adapted based on the individual’s age, skill level, and developmental stage. Proper assessment and guidance from a sports vision specialist can ensure appropriate training for each age group.

While sports vision training primarily focuses on enhancing visual skills, improved visual perception and awareness can indirectly contribute to injury prevention. By improving reaction time, depth perception, and peripheral vision, athletes may have better anticipation and response to potential injury-causing situations.

The duration to see results may vary based on individual factors and the specific training program. Some athletes may notice improvements in visual skills and performance within a few weeks, while others may require more extended training to see significant changes. Consistency and adherence to the program are essential.

No, sports vision training is beneficial for athletes of all levels, from recreational to professional. Whether you’re a beginner or an elite athlete, sports vision training can help improve visual skills, optimize performance, and enhance overall sports enjoyment and success.

Sports vision training may incorporate techniques such as visual exercises, eye-hand coordination drills, balance and stabilization exercises, reaction time drills, computer-based training programs, and specialized equipment like stroboscopic eyewear or vision training goggles. The techniques are tailored to each athlete’s needs.

Athletes of various sports, including but not limited to baseball, basketball, soccer, tennis, hockey, and golf, can benefit from sports vision training. It is especially valuable for sports that require precise visual perception, quick decision-making, tracking moving objects, and interacting with teammates or opponents.

Visual skills targeted in sports vision training may include dynamic visual acuity, contrast sensitivity, eye tracking, eye-hand coordination, peripheral vision, depth perception, visual reaction time, and visual concentration. The training focuses on optimizing these skills to enhance an athlete’s performance.

Yes, concussions can disrupt the sense of balance and spatial orientation. Individuals may experience feelings of unsteadiness, dizziness, or difficulties with perceiving their position in space. Vestibular rehabilitation therapy may be beneficial in managing these symptoms.

Yes, concussions can affect executive functioning, which includes skills such as planning, organizing, problem-solving, and decision-making. Difficulties in these areas may be experienced temporarily and can impact daily activities and work performance.