Solving The Puzzle Of Depth Perception

I have been reporting a gradual but sustained improvement in my eyesight since November 2006. In July of 2007, I was given a full eye examination, which confirmed that the improvements I had reported had been sustained and were measurable.

Later in the year, my visit to the Lake District revealed the thrill of depth perception, (often called 3-D vision), something which I had never experienced before, by allowing me to see texture for the first time. Despite my excitement, the things I could see often confused me because even familiar objects did not look the way I expected.

In recent weeks, I have noticed that depth perception is possible even in low light conditions and that it is a new skill on which I can rely and which will become more useful as it becomes more familiar to me.

So, why have I described it as “the puzzle of depth perception”? The easiest way to explain this is to highlight the difference between the changes in my health, which have occurred throughout My Serrapeptase Adventure, and the acquisition of an entirely new skill, that of depth perception.

Sceptics, who have watched My Serrapeptase Adventure, from the beginning, suggested to me that many of the improvements in my health, which have excited me so much, are, in fact, a recovery of the health I lost in the years immediately before My Serrapeptase Adventure began. Although I do not share their view, I can understand it.

It has become obvious to me that the problems with my heart, lung function and digestive system (which were not caused by the brain damage of cerebral palsy) were most likely caused, or worsened, by the medication; I was given to manage its symptoms. It may be logical to say that Serrapeptase, by giving me a way of managing my condition without them, has also given me the opportunity to recover from their effects. I am sure, however, that Serrapeptase and Curcumin have gone further, by allowing me to be healthier now than I was before the deterioration began in 1994.

The development of depth perception (3-D vision) is distinctly different, even from the other improvements in my eyesight, which I have reported before. The reason I have never experienced depth perception before is a direct result of the underlying brain damage of cerebral palsy. This means that my new-found ability to perceive depth and to begin to make sense of it cannot be described as a recovery. To the best of my knowledge, it is not possible to recover a skill, which was never previously available.

This means that My Serrapeptase Adventure has allowed me to recover my health and to improve upon it, as well as letting my body and brain to learn an entirely new skill, which has literally changed the way the world looks and how I can understand it.

I do not claim for one moment to understand how this has happened, but it is a puzzle, which I am looking forward to solving with the help of medical tests and the knowledge of all those who continue to support my adventure.

Whatever explanation I discover will be reported here, but until then, I am happy to accept that my new view of the world is another of the remarkable gifts, which My Serrapeptase Adventure has brought to me. Some time ago, Robert Redfern (Naturally Healthy Publications), described Serrapeptase as “the miracle enzyme.” Not surprisingly, it is a description, which I believe, is well deserved.


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