Bandon Location

Main Phone: 541-347-3622
Fax: 541-347-2872
Our Address:
    1095 Alabama Street
    PO Box 956
    Bandon, OR 97411

Open Monday - Friday

8:30 AM to 5:00 PM


Coquille Location

Main Phone: 541-396-4042
Fax: 541-396-6507
Our Address:
    855 West Central Blvd.
    PO Box 489
    Coquille, Oregon 97423

Open Monday - Friday

9:00 AM to 5:00 PM

Emergency Contacts

Dr. Reslock: 541-297-1893
Dr. Rush: 541-404-7076 




Vision Therapy

Vision Therapy is a type of Physical Therapy.  Like other forms of physical therapy, with vision therapy, optimum results require much more than visual acuity or binocular eye muscle control.  Vision therapy integrates visual acuity and binocular function  plus detailed brain function activities that collectively control thousands of components of our entire bodies coordinated actions.  Your visual system is your steering system.  Vision Therapy makes it better.


We provide complete diagnostic and therapeutic care for children and adults with these type of vision problems. 

  • eye tracking
  • eye teaming (Strabismus or Amblyopia)
  • eye focusing (Visual Acuity) 
  • Learning-related vision problems
  • Visual Information Processing 
  • Computer related vision problems
  • Sports vision
  • Motion Sickness
  • Aquired brain injury related vision problems


What is Vision Therapy?


Vision therapy is a sequence of therapy procedures that are individually prescribed and monitored by the doctor to develop efficient visual skills and visual processing. Vision therapy is prescribed following a comprehensive evaluation of the visual system. 






The vision therapy program is based on the results of standardized tests, the patient’s specific signs and symptoms plus a careful look at the needs of the patient.





The use of lenses, prisms, filters, occluders, specialized instruments and computer programs is an integral part of vision therapy. Typically, vision therapy is administered as a combination of in-office visits combined with prescribed, daily, home-vision therapy procedures.






 The in-office therapy is designed to make the patient aware of his or her visual deficiencies under controlled conditions. Then by a feedback process the patient is taught strategies to improve visual performance.




Home therapy is directed at practicing the newly learned visual skills until the initial conscious effort becomes automatic.


Visit The American Optometric Association Website for the Optometry position paper on vision therapy.