Information about the saccadic training
What does the saccadic training offer?
- 15 various exercises
- Various difficulty levels
- Mutiple statistical evaluations
- Free configuration test
- Customizable software (e.g. zoom or contrast mode)
- 14 days right of return
- Currently available in the following languages: Deutsch, Français, English, Español, Polski, Dutch & Italiano
What are saccades?A saccade is one of the three eye movements. It is a fast and sudden eye movement in which the eye spontaneously targets an object, but no information acquisition takes place. When a text is read, the forward jumps of the eye are called saccades (Latin: jerky). It is also referred to as a "jump in the eye". Depending on the reading competency, you have different lengths, with eight to nine letters from one fixation to the next being classified as normal in reading research. In addition to the saccades there are two further eye movement patterns, the regressions and fixation.
Why an visual training?The exercises of the saccadic training can help to awaken the potential of the eyes by solving various tasks on the computer. Here is an example of such a search task:
In this exercise, the user has to look for a random number on the screen with his eyes and then move the mouse over it. It must not move the head, so that the eyes make saccadic movements and are trained like this.
What do customers say?Read more about how the saccadic training has helped people to become more independent and safe. Read other customer reviews
«Easier social interaction»«The visual training did help me to move my head not as much, but to use my eyes more effectively. This makes me feel and move more secure, especially in a foreign environment. I also recognize my fellow human beings more easily, which makes social interaction much easier.» Mrs. Andrey
«Interesting, varied and affordable»«I use the saccadic trainer because I like the ease of use.
I recommend this visual training because it is interesting, varied and affordable. This is also particularly relevant for older people» Michael Haller, occupational therapist