- Paperback: 180 pages
- Publisher: BookSurge Publishing; 1 edition (May 20, 2009)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 1439221790
- ISBN-13: 978-1439221792
- Product Dimensions: 7.8 x 0.4 x 9.2 inches
- Shipping Weight: 14.9 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
- Average Customer Review: 36 customer reviews
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #462,572 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Eye Power: An Updated Report on Vision Therapy 1st Edition
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About the Author
Dr. Appelbaum, a Fellow of the College of Optometrists in Vision Development, is in private practice with his wife Barbara Bassin, OTR/L, BCP in Bethesda and Annapolis, Maryland, combining Vision Therapy with Sensory Integration Occupational Therapy in the same office. He is Board Certified in Vision Therapy, and lectures on topics related to infant vision development, visually related learning difficulties, visual problems of special needs children and adults, bright children and adults who do not like to or get fatigue when they read, vision rehabilitation for TBI/stroke, strabismus, amblyopia, and the visual demands of computer use and sports vision. Dr. Appelbaum, author of Eye Power (www.EyePowerBook.com), is an Adjunct Clinical Professor at the Southern College of Optometry and has served on the Board of Sensory Integration International. He has also served on the Board of the College of Optometrists in Vision Development and has medical staff privileges at the Maryland Adventist Rehabilitation Hospital and the National Rehabilitation Hospital in Washington, DC, where he treats patients with visual problems associated with brain injury.
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Top customer reviews
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-Dr. Tanner Gates
Dr. Lynn F. Hellerstein
Author of See It. Say It. Do It! The Parent's & Teacher's Action Guide to Creating Successful Students & Confident Kids
The book is filled with anecdotal stories and vague references such as "research has shown", without providing enough details of such research from which to determine how effective their treatment actually was. At times the authors use terms that they do not define and are not listed in either the glossary or the index.
I was hoping that at a minimum, some of the exercises could be useful for some of my patients. However, the instructions are not clear and incomplete. For example, The Peripheral Expansion exercise refers to a chart in the book with the instructions to stare at the dot in the center of the chart while looking at surrounding letters. However, there is no dot in the center of the chart.
Another exercise, the Infinity Walk describes walking in a figure eight while "looking at a specific object in the room-a visual
target". However, there is no explanation of where that target should be (e.g. In front, to the side, eye level, ground level), nor what to do with the gaze when turning around.
It's too bad the book wasn't better written as there is a need for this information. Unfortunately, the style in which it is written makes it easy for critically thinking patients and professionals to dismiss the content.