Glasses for Blue Green Colorblindness
Colorblind Glasses are no longer “Take what you can get” or “One Lens Helps All”
With today’s technology an optometrist has crafted 6 different color lenses that have people with colorblindness raving around the world. Many doctors have not even heard of these new findings, but the customer feedback is overwhelming. 90% of the users see positive change, which is well over the national average of 40% with the SINGLE LENS options on the market today!
Blue Green is often helped by 2-3 of the different lens colors, but many find that they get more from a lens that is typically not what the doctor may have chosen.
People with dichromatic colour vision have only two types of cones which are able to perceive colour i.e. they have a total absence of function of one cone type. Lack of ability to see colour is the easiest way to explain this condition but in actual fact it is a specific section of the light spectrum which can’t be perceived. For convenience we call these areas of the light spectrum ‘red’, ‘green’ or ‘blue’ . The sections of the light spectrum which the ‘red’ and ‘green’ cones perceive overlap and this is why red and green colour vision deficiencies are often known as red/green colour blindness and why people with red and green deficiencies see the world in a similar way.
People suffering from protanopia are unable to perceive any ‘red’ light, those with deuteranopia are unable to perceive ‘green’ light and those with tritanopia are unable to perceive ‘blue’ light.
People with both red and green deficiencies live in a world of murky greens where blues and yellows stand out. Browns, oranges, shades of red and green are easily confused. Both types will confuse some blues with some purples and both types will struggle to identify pale shades of most colours.
However, there are some specific differences between the 2 red/green deficiencies.
Protanopes are more likely to confuse:-
1. Black with many shades of red
2. Dark brown with dark green, dark orange and dark red
2. Some blues with some reds, purples and dark pinks
3. Mid-greens with some oranges
Deuteranopes are more likely to confuse:-
1. Mid-reds with mid-greens
2. Blue-greens with grey and mid-pinks
3. Bright greens with yellows
4. Pale pinks with light grey
5. Mid-reds with mid-brown
6. Light blues with lilac
The most common colour confusions for tritanopes are light blues with greys, dark purples with black, mid-greens with blues and oranges with reds.
The images show how the beautiful colours of the pigments are lost to people suffering with each type of dichromatic vision.
“Your brain is amazing and personal preference may guide you” says the doctor at a TRY ON event in Las Vegas!
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