Jill Barkley speaks to Jeff Fenton, director of outreach and communications for eSight, about the new technology that enables partially sighted people to see, and independently work and study. Read more >>
Remington Hedrick, a second grader at St. Peter’s Elementary School, can see her classmates’ faces for the first time thanks to a new pair of eSight glasses.
The eye wear technology company, eSight, has launched the third generation of its hands-free glasses that provide instant sight and mobility for those with impaired vision. Read more >>
A teen who is legally blind from Bucks County is getting help from electronic glasses that help to improve his sight. Read more >>
Most of us take such things for granted – reading print at a comfortable distance, identifying which car is yours in the parking lot or comprehending what another person is doing just across the room.
For Tammy Martin, the ability to perform such feats stirs a sense of awe.
Tammy was born with optic nerve hypoplasia, a condition where the optic nerves are underdeveloped. She has poor depth perception and everything appears very small, as if she were a considerable distance […]
Electronic glasses for the visually impaired — including people who haven’t been able to see their entire lives — will be among the 48 exhibits at this week’s Accessibility Innovation Showcase, an official event of the 2017 Invictus Games. Read more >>
Ellie Leden sticks out in a second-grade classroom because of her headgear.
She doesn’t mind. After all, she sees a lot better than she did last year. Read more >>
On Oct. 5, VisionCorps is inviting the public to come try electronic smart glasses designed to help those with severe visual impairments see better.
The VisionCorps Foundation purchased one eSight and three NuEyes units to use for demonstrations and studying their impact on workers at the VisionCorps manufacturing, food processing and administrative businesses. Read more >>
For instance, eSight has developed the electronic glasses that can help people with limited vision who cannot see with ordinary glasses or lenses. The glasses developed by eSight transmits images from the camera to a small internal screen. These images are transferred in such a way that it beams the video into the person’s peripheral vision. Read more >>