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Business & Profession Neuro-ophthalmology, Other

How do People with Strabismus Locate Visual Targets?

Three researchers from the Laboratory for Visual Neuroscience at the University of California, San Francisco, posed a question: how do people with strabismus locate visual targets? People with strabismus (and without amblyopia) have some element of binocular vision. Their brains still receive visual input from both eyes – and can make appropriate and accurate saccades to view the target. But which eye is the one that provides the brain with the information regarding the target’s location? Is it the one that acquires the target, or the other one?

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About the Author

Mark Hillen

I spent seven years as a medical writer, writing primary and review manuscripts, congress presentations and marketing materials for numerous – and mostly German – pharmaceutical companies. Prior to my adventures in medical communications, I was a Wellcome Trust PhD student at the University of Edinburgh.

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