BAGOLINI TEST PDF

A possible microtropia response Possible manifest strabismus responses When interpreting results, the line associated with each eye is the line perpendicular to the lens in front of that eye. If the lens in front of the right eye is at degrees, then the line on the results representing the right eye will be at 45 degrees. One light: If the patient sees one light, that means that either they have fused the two images from each eye together, or are suppressing of one of the images. Two lights: If the patient sees two lights, this is indicative of diplopia as the patient has an image from each eye but is unable to fuse the two. One line: If only one line is seen, this means one eye is suppressing. The eye that is suppressing is the eye which the corresponding line is not seen.

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Copyright notice Abstract AIM—To introduce the "starlight" test which was devised to check binocular vision in normal conditions of seeing in a rapid, easy, and cost effective manner and to estimate the possibility of its clinical use in screening the binocular visual field of patients. Unlike the original Bagolini test, the starlight test uses three light sources in horizontal or vertical lines according to the testing purposes and the subject is asked to fixate upon the centre light. Through Bagolini glasses, the subject observes the resulting grid-like pattern and the state of binocular visual field of the subject can be roughly estimated.

RESULTS—Normal subjects and patients with strabismus, visual field loss from intracranial diseases, glaucoma, retinitis pigmentosa, and functional visual loss were examined using the starlight test and findings from each case were discussed. It provides information about the state of binocular vision of patients in normal conditions of seeing. It is also useful because it enables the examiner to share similar experiences with the examinee.

The results suggest it can be effective in visual field screening. Selected References These references are in PubMed. This may not be the complete list of references from this article.

Am J Ophthalmol. Binocular visual field in strabismus. Can J Ophthalmol. Binocularity in comitant strabismus: binocular visual fields studies. Doc Ophthalmol. Suppression in strabismus and the hemiretinal trigger mechanism. Arch Ophthalmol. Second Generation Binocular Polaroid Test. J Pediatr Ophthalmol Strabismus.

Hysterical hemianopia. Effect of restriction of the binocular visual field on driving performance. Ophthalmic Physiol Opt.

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Copyright notice Abstract AIM—To introduce the "starlight" test which was devised to check binocular vision in normal conditions of seeing in a rapid, easy, and cost effective manner and to estimate the possibility of its clinical use in screening the binocular visual field of patients. Unlike the original Bagolini test, the starlight test uses three light sources in horizontal or vertical lines according to the testing purposes and the subject is asked to fixate upon the centre light. Through Bagolini glasses, the subject observes the resulting grid-like pattern and the state of binocular visual field of the subject can be roughly estimated. RESULTS—Normal subjects and patients with strabismus, visual field loss from intracranial diseases, glaucoma, retinitis pigmentosa, and functional visual loss were examined using the starlight test and findings from each case were discussed.

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