Hi. I'm online and happy to answer your question today. It is funny that you ask about this, now very rare, condition as I did research on this topic many years ago when I was a medical student.
I would very much doubt that you will find many optometrists
, or even ophthalmologists
, who know how to test for aniseikonia let alone have the equipment to do so.
In the late 80's I studied aniseikonia in patients who had one artificial intraocular lens
in an eye after cataract surgery while being aphakic in the other eye. It was a very interesting study at the time however, these data are not really pertinent in today's world of bilateral pseudopakic patients.
In order to measure the degree, if any, of aniseikonia present I used a 3-D, stereoscopic space Eikonometer -- a very advanced instrument for it's time. I doubt that anyone has one of these sitting around anymore, although you could contact New York Eye and Ear hospital and see if mine is sitting around in a storage room somewhere....If they still have it, I still know how to use it :-)
Does this make sense to you?
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