We start with some basic eye exercises shown below. The following exercises are taken from Ms Tobitani’s book : Quantum Speed Reading;
Basic Eye Training
Purpose of Eye Training:
Tips for Eye Training:
Start off with up and down movements of the eyeballs. Follow the direction of the arrows in the diagrams rapidly with your eyes.
You can use a metronome to speed up the tempo. Gradually speed up your tempo. Then go on to the left/right arrow sequences. And then do the up/diagonal/down eye exercises. (Using the diagram)
Do the Earth moving to Wind, clouds and rain whilst imaging them. How did it go? Were you able to hear the crashing of the sea, the sound of the rain or sense its smell?
Once you get accustomed to it please check to find out if any colors are visible doing this. Look at the colors the children have painted in their pictures. Why don't you try painting in the colors you perceive
More Exercises are found in our report : Eye Training and Vision Therapy. To get your free copy, please fill the form below.
This Free Website offers Exercises to Improve your Visual Information Process Skills: (1) Perception, (2) Tracking, (3) Focusing, and (4) Eye Teaming
These activities are offered as a fun way to help sharpen "learning-related" visual skills that are critical for success in school.
(1) Vision Perception Skills
These are vision skills we need to understand, analyze, and interpret what we see.
1.1 Visual Discrimination lets us see differences between objects that are similar. Good visual discrimination helps keep us from getting confused. For example, when we read, it's visual discrimination that let's us see the "was" and "saw" are different even though they have the same letters. Puzzle games that ask us to tell how two pictures are different are good ways to help develop visual discrimination.
1.2 Visual Memory is another important perceptual skill. It helps us recall what we've seen
1.3 Figure Ground is the perceptual skill that let's us pick out details without getting confused by the background or surrounding images. This skill is especially helpful when we're presented with a lot of visual information at one time
1.4 Visual Closure is the ability to visualize a complete whole when given incomplete information or a partial picture. This skill helps us understand things quickly because our visual system doesn't have to process every detail to recognize what we're seeing. Where we're reading, this skill helps us recognize sight words
1.5 Visual Form Constancy is the ability to mentally turn and rotate objects in our minds and picture what they would look like. This skill helps us distinguish differences in size, shape, and orientation. Children with poor form-constancy may frequently reverse letters and numbers