Pediatric Clinical Research
A child with untreated hyperopia (farsightedness) requires more effort to see clearly and a child with uncorrected myopia (nearsightedness) may not be able to see the board from the back of the classroom. Amblyopia, or “lazy eye”, can be associated with reduced focusing, depth perception, and contrast sensitivity as well as other problems. Poor use of both eyes as a team (binocular vision problem) can lead to eye fatigue, double vision, avoidance of near work, covering one eye, and other symptoms while trying to read. These and other vision issues can often go undiagnosed in children since kids don’t know whether they have “normal vision”.
The CVRC researchers are working to develop new and better treatment choices for a variety of pediatric eye conditions. Our goal is to give every child the same opportunities in school and in play through the knowledge we gain from clinical vision research.
- Myopia progression Study (Chaperone)
- CLIC – Contact Lens Study
- Childhood Myopia Progression Study (CHAMP) – CLOSED to Enrollment
- Control of Myopia Using Peripheral Diffusion Lenses: Efficacy and Safety Study (CYPRESS) – CLOSED to Enrollment
- PEDIG Intermittent Exotropia Study (IXT5) – CLOSED to Enrollment
- PEDIG Amblyopia Treatment Study (ATS20) – CLOSED to Enrollment
- Myopia Assessment Study (MAPLE) – CLOSED to Enrollment
- Convergence Insufficiency Treatment Trial- Attention & Reading Trial (CITT-ART)
- Contact Lenses and Myopia (CLAM)
- Contact Lens Assessment in Youth (CLAY)
- InFocus Myopia Control Study
- Next Generation Spot Vision Screener Pilot Study (SVS)
- PEDIG ATS18 – Pediatric Amblyopia Study
- PEDIG Intermittent Exotropia (IXT3)
- SmartVision Pediatric Study
For more information, contact the Clinical Vision Research Center.