amblyopia

(redirected from lazy eye)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Words related to amblyopia

visual impairment without apparent organic pathology

References in periodicals archive ?
Many cases of lazy eye are diagnosed during routine eye tests.
The researchers, working in collaboration with a team based in China, found that the treatment temporarily increased the responsiveness of that part of the brain to visual information from the lazy eye, also improving a patient's ability to see low-contrast patterns.
Rokers expects that a better understanding of the way images are processed will help with ongoing research into disorders like lazy eye.
Doctors can successfully treat children with lazy eye before they reach the age of 7, said Vaughan, who has advocated for mandatory preschool vision screenings since 2003.
JASON Byrne is back in Brum with his Special Eye (that's a lazy eye he had as a kid).
Nestor Kirchner died suddenly of a heart attack in 2010 and had a lazy eye.
Amblyopia - lazy eye - affects around 4% of the population.
Conditions like a lazy eye are easier to treat if found at an early age.
Summary: Lazy eye or amblyopia is often responsible for reduced vision in children.
This is because if that eye is covered up for long periods of time, the brain will cease to recognise the signals causing a lazy eye.
htm) Weird Photos of Kate Middleton in Canada: Lazy Eye, Bunny Teeth [PHOTOS]
The Question: Does in utero exposure to maternal tobacco use and consumption of alcohol, coffee, or tea increase the chance a baby will develop lazy eye (strabismus)?
Summary: A split tongue and a lazy eye may sound like some sort of ailment but for sorcerers in Morocco such attributes are a sign someone possesses supernatural skills that allow them to contact the spirit
An innovative set of eye exercises enables people with amblyopia, or lazy eye, to improve their vision, researchers report.
The Patch" is children's author Justina Headley's 32-page picturebook story about Becca, a little girl who must deal with a condition known as Amblyopia or 'lazy eye', and whose eye doctor prescribes new glasses and the wearing of an eye patch over her good eye to help her lazy eye grow stronger.