I take four medications: Lexapro, Abilify, Biperiden and Baclofen.
Excerpts from their leaflets (about side effects):
- Lexapro: diplopia, mydriasis
- Abilify: diplopia, blurred vision, photophobia
- Biperiden: mydriasis, accomodation disturbances, photosensitivity
- Baclofen: diplopia, mydriasis, blurred vision, strabismus (aka heterophoria)
So that pretty much explains it.
I don't really need the biperiden, so I'm slowly tapering it down (an year ago I was at 2.7mg, now I'm at 1.7mg)
The model is BenQ MS502. I think the reason it works for me is that it's a DLP projector (so it has no LCD inside). It's a 800x600px projector, so it won't let me work comfortably (I mean, the res is just too low). But it's a great lead for me to find other suitable projectors.
bkdo I've never heard of ML Filter C1 lenses
Basically a company called Multilens (ML) makes a bunch of different filter "lenses" (not really lenses because they have no diopter), and they all block/reduce a (different) specific portion of the light spectrum (and thus they have different effect on human eyes).
Quote from their site:
ML Filter C1 - Allows parts of the blue light transmits to maintain a natural color perception. Absorbs 80% of the harmful shortwave blue light.
ML41 - A pink lens that absorbs some of the blue light but also a bit of the green. The greatest absorption lies in the boundary between blue and green. There is a proven effect at benign essential blefarospasm (BEB), both in terms of photosensitivity and blink frequency. Many people perceive the filter as generally comfortable and many experiences a relief in migraines.
The ML41 is what the optometrist will give me soon.
I'll make sure to update you guys on the C1 filter glasses when I've used them for a couple days.