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Color Blindness Test Result

Normal Color Vision

You were able to see the hidden shape in all or nearly all of the test conditions. This indicates a high probability of having normal color vision.

When people with normal color vision wear EnChroma glasses, they see a “color boost” effect: colors appear to “pop” with a super-ordinary vibrance. This effect, called chromatic contrast enhancement, is how our glasses also help people with color blindness.

A complete diagnosis of color vision deficiency is not possible using remote testing. We recommend you try the EnChroma glasses and return them if they don’t work for you. All EnChroma products are satisfaction-guaranteed within 60 days of purchase.

Symptoms of Color Vision Deficiency

  • Color-Name Confusion

    People with color blindness might find it difficult to “name” some of the colors they see. Greens, yellows, oranges, reds, and browns may appear similar, especially in low light. It can also be difficult to tell the difference between blues and purples, or pinks and grays.

  • Difficulty with Traffic Signals

    Green lights may appear to be extremely pale or even white. Yellow and red lights may appear indistinguishable, especially at night. People with color blindness may react up to 30% slower to color coded information, which affects their ability to safely operate a motor vehicle.

  • Impaired Color Perception

    People with normal color vision can see about 1 million distinct shades of color. Those with color blindness see only about 5% to 10% as many.

  • Hereditary Factors

    Inherited red-green color blindness affects 1 in 12 men. Only about 1 in 200 women have color blindness, but almost 1 in 6 are carriers of the gene. Red-green color blindness is an X-linked recessive trait. Fathers with color blindness pass the gene down to their daughters, and daughters have a 50% chance of passing it down to their sons.

Color Blindness Simulation