Athletes are tested on 10 sport-relevant visual and sensory performance skills. Individual results can be compared instantly to our athlete performance database by position, sport and competition level. This allows Dr. Katie to produce a customized Senaptec Sensory Performance Profile. The report reveals your player’s strength and areas for improvement.
During the evaluation these 10 visual and sensorimotor skills will be tested:
- Visual Clarity- See details at a distance
- Contrast Sensitivity- See through distractions
- Depth Perception- Judge depth information
- Near-Far Quickness- Change your focus rapidly
- Perception Span- Visually acquire critical information
- Multiple Object Tracking- Track objects moving in space
- Reaction Time- Hand reaction to visual signal
- Target Capture- Rapidly shift and recognize peripheral targets
- Eye-Hand Coordination- Hand responses to changing targets
- Go/No Go- Make decisions and react in pressure situations
A custom improvement plan is provided to start effective training immediately.
Sensory training helps athletes improve their sensory performance. Sports may come down to an inch or a fraction of a second. A split second can be the difference between gold and missing the podium. Senaptec tools can provide the edge for athletes to perform more consistently and at a higher level.
Visit https://senaptec.com/ for more details and be sure to check out their client list of high profile athletes.
Senaptec Strobe Training
It is a powerful tool to force an athlete to “keep their eyes on the ball” and to ultimately “slow the game down.”
Utilized by elite athletes worldwide.
Visit https://senaptec.com/ for details.
Baseline & Return-to-Play
Athletes are an at-risk group for concussions. A baseline evaluation will give Dr. Katie the data needed to compare post-concussion. This will help your doctors and coaches determine when your athlete is ready to return to play.
Read this article for more information: https://uchealth.com/press-releases/football-players-with-vision-training-had-fewer-concussions-study-shows/