Differences in sight and stages of consciousness [not finished]

Door Groundzero gepubliceerd op Thursday 17 April 17:55

Differences in sight in dissociated identities


Alters with different vision, different perception of colour and eye prescription, it's an intrueging subject isn't it?

"I realized that when we are watching TV and we switch, the image will become more or less clear depending on who is out at the time and actually feel our eyes move in order to adjust to that change. Strange thing." - by TooCloseToTheEdge

"I wonder how this is caused, because the optician is right that it are the same eyes. I don't want to invalidate anyone, but it ARE the same eyes. The only explanation I could give is that there is a psychological aspect to it. Which would imply a LOT to how eye problems are currently viewed (as purely physical problems). I found this after a bit googling: www.uniteforsight.org/community-eye-hea ... e/module11
I don't know how reliable it is, but it seems quite reliable on first sight (to me). If mental healt problems cause worse vision, I wouldn't be surprised different alters need different glasses.

Depth vision
Colors: is your red the same as my red?

"We all (it seems at least) have the same problem with our depth vision, but that has been there since always. It's pretty weird. But then again our colours change too."

Physiological differences among alternate identities.
Case reports and studies using small groups of DID patients and controls who simulate different “alternate identities” have found significant physiologic differences in DID patients compared to controls that manifest in a variety of
behavioral ways. These include differences in visual acuity, medication
responses, allergies, plasma glucose levels in diabetic patients, heart rate,
blood pressure readings, galvanic skin response, muscle tension, laterality,
immune function, electroencephalography and evoked potential patterns,
functional magnetic resonance imaging activation, and brain activation
and regional blood flow using single photon emission computed tomography
and positron emission tomography among others (Loewenstein &
Putnam, 2004; Putnam, 1984, 1991b; Reinders et al., 2006; ¸Sar, Ünal, Kiziltan,
Kundakci, & Öztürk, 2001; Vermetten, Schmal, Lindner, Loewenstein, &
Bremner, 2006).

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