How to Heal Strabismus

What is strabismus?

Strabismus is a condition of the eyes that prevents them from looking at the same point and move with the same ease. The effect of strabismus is that the brain automatically cancels the information that it receives from one of the eyes and difficulties of coordination may occur in time because the situation becomes more serious. Below, the photo of Andre Filipe Teixeira Marques, suffering from serious strabismus.

(keep reading ↓)

How can you check in less than 5 minutes if you suffer from strabismus, with the help of a person

Ask this person to stand right in front of you, 1 m away, while looking straight into your eyes. If there is a significant height difference, then you should both sit. Raise and stretch your hand and arm with your thumb up, perfectly perpendicular on the floor, oriented towards the area between the eyes of your exercise partner. With your eyes looking straight at the thumb of your lifted hand, slowly move your thumb closer and farther from the tip of your nose, 5-7 times, and then to the center of your forehead, 5-7 times. When your thumb touches your nose/the upper part of your forehead, your arm is bent up to its maximum, and when it is at the maximum distance, then the arm is outstretched up to its maximum.

In this exercise, you look at your finger and your partner looks into your eyes. The exercise must be done slowly, but without a stop, so that one would be able to note the movements of the eye muscles. In the end, your exercise partner (the observer) will tell you if your eyes moved at the same rate, in the same direction, and if the movement was smooth or jerky. If your eyes did not stare at your finger simultaneously, or the angle in which they moved was different, or the movements of one of the eyes were jerky, then it means that you suffer from strabismus.

  

What to do if you suffer from strabismus

If you suffer from strabismus, then print the Tibetan wheel (a drawing) that you can find at http://is.gd/vQdFAY or at http://is.gd/GHAsKN on an A4 sheet and stick it on the wall/door, so that the center of the Tibetan wheel would be exactly at the height of your nose. Come max. 2-3 cm away from the Tibetan wheel.

Stand straight in front of the sheet of paper, with your nose 3 cm away from it and with your eyes cover all extremities, with the related “thorns”, clockwise, from top to bottom, starting with “12 o’clock”. Do this using the Tibetan wheel 2-3 times every morning and you will synchronize your eyes, avoiding them from looking into different directions, one from the other.

The exercise may cause certain uneasiness in your eyes, especially in one of the eyes; this happens because the muscles need to be trained in a certain direction (right, left, up, down, or diagonally). The recommendation is to insist on covering with your eyes the points on the extremities of the Tibetan wheel precisely in the direction in which you feel this uneasiness. In time, it will disappear.

If you do this exercise at least once a day, then depending on the seriousness of the strabismus, it can be healed in 2-4 weeks. The exercise is worth being done further on, to prevent the reoccurrence of strabismus, but in principle, once healed, strabismus does not reoccur unless after a maximum of a couple of years.

I have learned this exercise during a course called Vision Training delivered in Romania by an expert called Leo Angart (www.vision-training.com) for the people who want to heal their eyesight problems (short-sightedness, long-sightedness, astigmatism, strabismus, and the like) without wearing glasses, contact lenses or having surgeries done. He has also published a book, Improve Your Eyesight Naturally. Apart from that, if you are still interested in this topic, I can also recommend other works and sources.

This article is not written by a physician and does not substitute the examination performed by an ophthalmologist.

Marcus Victor Grant

Copyright © Marcus Victor Grant 2016-present Translation by Cristiana Brezeanu of the article “Cum să scapi de strabismpublished initially in Romanian on the 4th of January 2015 on Discerne. Copyright © Marcus Victor Grant, all rights reserved

The materials on this blog are subject to this disclaimer.

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