Paul Harris, Doctor of Optometry, Associate Professor, Southern College of Optometry, Tennessee, USA
“In these pages Joel Warshowsky, OD, shows how important it is for the success of behavioral vision care treatments, as well as health care at large, to be caring and empathetic, to listen to one's patients and to find supportive ways to communicate back with them. Over many years he has sung this theme consistently and in harmony with his excellent clinical skills. This book is the pinnacle of his work and encapsulates his caring demeanor in a way that all health care practitioners can learn from and employ in their own practices.”
Bruchie Barbara Langsam, parent, New York City, USA
This book should be required reading for every parent, patient and professional who cares for children! It is a fascinating written work full of practical, easy to understand information about vision and your child…This book will become your guide to your child's success.
Mary Mountstephen, SEN Magazine.
This is an interesting book which would be of value to any special needs coordinator or other specialist teacher working with children... A very worthwhile read!
Warshowsky comes across as a nice guy who has a passion for his field of work. His own experiences as a child and his experience of observing many children who seem to be let down by the education system is what drives his interest in this field. Many children have considerable resources invested in them but still fail to thrive and behavioural optometry, according to Warshowsky, can explain these anomalies... the book is divided into three parts and is clearly written. The first part is concerned with how vision problems affect a child and how this differentiates from sight problems. Part two expands on what vision therapy is and what it entails and finally he discusses specific vision problems and the therapeutic use of corrective lenses. There is a very useful appendix with exercises parents could try, which for a family on low income with no access to a behavioural optometrist could be helpful.