Take the ENCHROMA Color Vision Test
There are an estimated 300 million people in the world with color vision deficiency.
1 in 12 men are color blind (8%).
1 in 200 women are color blind (0.5%).
Color blindness is typically inherited genetically and carried recessively on the X chromosome.
While color blindness is often considered a mild disability, studies estimate that two-thirds of people with CVD feel it’s a handicap.
Red-green color blindness doesn’t mean only color confusion with red and green colors, but the whole color spectrum can cause confusion.
EnChroma glasses are the only specialty eyewear that alleviates red-green color blindness, enhancing colors without the compromise of color accuracy.
EnChroma started in 2010, after ten years of R&D.
EnChroma emerged from three National Institutes of Health (NIH) SBIR funded studies on the feasibility of correcting color vision deficiency.
A father can’t pass his red-green color blindness on to his sons.
If a woman is red-green color blind, all her sons will also be color blind.
John Dalton wrote the first scientific paper on color blindness. Color blindness is also referred to as Daltonism.
It’s extremely rare, but it’s possible to have normal color vision in one eye and color blindness in the other eye. This is called unilateral dichromacy.
The popular “red means bad and green means good” is a poor design for people with color blindness. A better choice would to use red–blue and yellow–blue color combinations.
Many people with color blindness cannot tell that the power connector on a MacBook changes color.
Lots of color blind people are surprised to find out that peanut butter is not green.