Vicky and Claire are both trustees of the Nystagmus Network. That’s not all they have in common! On 23 September they will both be scaling down the Olympic Park Orbit alongside their Team Nystagmus Network Abseil team mates. They’re doing it to raise funding for nystagmus research. Every penny they raise will go directly into … Continue reading Vicky and Claire show amazing support
Glen is a member of the Nystagmus Network and a true friend of the charity. We were privileged to meet him last year when he led a workshop at Open Day on building social networks. You can read all about Glen’s adventures as a successful young man about London, who just happens to have aniridia … Continue reading Glen’s taking the abseil challenge. Could you?
Introducing Claire, the next member of Team Nystagmus Network Abseil. Claire is a keen rock climber, so abseiling her way down the ArcelorMittal Orbit is going to be a walk in the park! She’s doing it all to raise money for nystagmus research at Moorfields and UCL. If you’d like to join Claire, please contact … Continue reading Claire’s taking the leap for nystagmus. Want to join her?
Vikki and her husband, Tom, were the very first to sign up to abseil down from the 262 feet high viewing platform at the ArcelorMittal Orbit at the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park. Vikki’s family have been members and supporters of the Nystagmus Network for many years. Parents, Peter and Lynne, even organised an entire Open Day one … Continue reading Vikki and Tom – our first abseilers
Could you take the plunge and abseil down from the 262 feet high viewing platform at the ArcelorMittal Orbit at the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park? It’s an exhilarating descent to the ground, with a breathtaking 20 mile vista across London, including iconic buildings such as the Gherkin, St Paul’s Cathedral, Canary Wharf and Wembley Stadium, … Continue reading Want to abseil at the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park?
A new research project is being undertaken at Moorfields Eye Hospital and University College London. The aim of the study is to understand better the visual abilities of people with congenital nystagmus, with a particular focus on visual crowding, a phenomenon which occurs when an object that is visible in isolation becomes impossible to recognise … Continue reading New research project on visual crowding in CIN