Latest News

Amblyopia, not strabismus, identified as key contributor to slow reading in school-age children

Children with amblyopia, commonly known as 'lazy eye,' may have impaired ocular motor function. This can result in difficulties in activities for which sequential eye movements are important, such as reading. A new study determined that children with amblyopia read more slowly than children with normal vision or with strabismus alone.
View full story

Post your comment.


  • Gene variants involved in stress responses affect 'post-concussive' symptoms

  • Tracing a path toward neuronal cell death

  • Income-based school assignment policy influences diversity, achievement

  • Low sugar diet makes foods taste sweeter but does not change preferred level of sweetness

  • Reduced blood flow seen in brain after clinical recovery of acute concussion

  • Newly evolved, uniquely human gene variants protect older adults from cognitive decline

  • Parental absence affects brain development in children

  • Aspirin targets key protein in neurodegenerative diseases

  • Could fish have consciousness? 'Emotional fever' experiment suggests they might

  • Threats against children during the separation process for women in abusive relationships