How is the world if you are color blind, including the main attractions

Fascinating images have shown what the world looks like if you suffer from color blindness- Left: Kew Garden in London according to the full view (left) and (right) according to someone suffering from Deuteranopia, a form of color blindness which means that patients can not distinguish green from red, as well as some gray, purple and blue-green. Along with protanopia this is one of the most common forms of color blindness.

Fascinating images of tourist attractions around the world reveal what the world is like if you suffer from color blindness.

To coincide with Color Blind Awareness Day on Thursday, Lenstore and the charity Color Blind Awareness have published images that give an idea of ​​the visual differences and difficulties experienced by patients.

An image shows how those with Deuteranopia will see the vibrant reds and greens at Kew Gardens in London in a muddy khaki color, while those with Tritanopia may mistake the yellow on the Selaron River staircase for rose.

Speaking to Femail, Kathryn Albany-Ward explained that although there are approximately 2.7 million people suffering from the disorder in the United Kingdom, she argues that little is being done to help, excluding those affected from applying for positions key, like the military.

Fascinating images have shown what the world looks like if you suffer from color blindness- Left: Kew Garden in London according to the full view (left) and (right) according to someone suffering from Deuteranopia, a form of color blindness which means that patients can not distinguish green from red, as well as some gray, purple and blue-green. Along with protanopia this is one of the most common forms of color blindness.

Fascinating images have shown how the world looks if you suffer from color blindness. LEFT: Kew Garden of London if you have full vision. RIGHT: How it looks if you have Deuteranopia, a form of color blindness that means that those who suffer from it can not distinguish green from red, as well as some gray, purple and blue-green.

Revealing that some patients only discover that they are color blind even in adult life, he explained: "The color vision deficiency will always be there, but someone who is color blind may not know that it is because he has never experienced color in any other way and You can also see in focus.

"It is not unusual for adults to discover that they are color blind when applying for certain jobs."

"A person who is color blind may have difficulties in the workplace to understand graphs and charts in reports or presentations, as well as in everyday tasks such as buying clothes, cooking meat, gardening, watching sports and driving. London is also impossible to follow. "

Arguing that more needs to be done to help people with the condition, Kathryn revealed that there is currently no cure or measure implemented, and many are even excluded from the key jobs.

The staircase in Selaron, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, - the image on the left shows how people with "normal" vision see it while the correct image shows how it looks through the eyes of someone with tripanpia - a very rare of color blindness confuses the light blue with gray, dark purple with black, medium green with blue and orange with red
The staircase in Selaron, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, - the image on the left shows how people with "normal" vision see it while the correct image shows how it looks through the eyes of someone with tripanpia - a very rare of color blindness confuses the light blue with gray, dark purple with black, medium green with blue and orange with red

The staircase Selaron, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. LEFT: How people with "normal" vision see it. RIGHT: How it looks through the eyes of a person with Tritanopia: a very rare form of color blindness confuses light blue with gray, dark purple with black, medium green with blue and orange with red

Cliffs of Moher, County Clare, Ireland - the image on the left shows how most people will see it, while the image on the right represents it through the eyes of those who suffer from Tritanopia: people with this rare Blind forms confuse light blues with grays, dark blues with black, medium greens with blues and oranges with reds.
Cliffs of Moher, County Clare, Ireland - the image on the left shows how most people will see it, while the image on the right represents it through the eyes of those who suffer from Tritanopia: people with this rare Blind forms confuse light blues with grays, dark blues with black, medium greens with blues and oranges with reds.

LEFT: How most people will see the natural wonder of the Cliffs of Moher, County Clare, Ireland. RIGHT: Through the eyes of those who suffer from Tritanopia. People with this rare form of color blindness confuse light blue with gray, dark purple with black, medium green with blue and orange with red

Kleukenhof Tulip Gardens, Lisse, The Netherlands: seen through the eyes of those with average vision, and left by those who suffer from Protanopia. It is difficult for protanos to distinguish between the colors red and green, and also between blue and green.
Kleukenhof Tulip Gardens, Lisse, The Netherlands: seen through the eyes of those with average vision, and left by those who suffer from Protanopia. It is difficult for protanos to distinguish between the colors red and green, and also between blue and green.

LEFT: Kleukenhof Tulip Gardens, Lisse, The Netherlands seen through the eyes of those with average vision. RIGHT As those who suffer from Protanopia see it. It is difficult for protanos to distinguish between the colors red and green, and also between blue and green.

Wat Benchamabophit, Bangkok, Thailand, seen through the eyes of those with average vision, and left by those who suffer from Protanopia. It is difficult for protanos to distinguish between the colors red and green, and also between blue and green.

Murano, Venezia, Italy- (left) for people with normal vision and (right) according to someone suffering from Deuteranopia, a form of color blindness that means that patients can not distinguish green from red, as well as some gray, purple and blue greenish. Along with protanopia this is one of the most common forms of color blindness.
Murano, Venezia, Italy- (left) for people with normal vision and (right) according to someone suffering from Deuteranopia, a form of color blindness that means that patients can not distinguish green from red, as well as some gray, purple and blue greenish. Along with protanopia this is one of the most common forms of color blindness.

LEFT: Murano in Venice for those with normal vision. RIGHT: According to someone suffering from Deuteranopia, a form of color blindness that means that patients can not distinguish green from red, as well as some gray, purple and blue-green.

She said: "Unfortunately, there is currently nothing in the schools or in the workplace in general." Society tends to ignore the deficiency in both work and leisure.

She added: "There is no cure either, despite the videos of glasses circulating on social networks that aim to resolve color blindness.

"The victims can not request many elements of the armed forces, some elements of the emergency services, as well as electricians, pilots, train drivers and maritime functions.

"Many other careers are also much more challenging, such as medicine, design, ICT and horticulture."

WHAT IS COLOR BLIND?

Approximately one in 20 people suffer from color blindness, a condition that makes the world a more boring place to observe.

According to the NHS, it affects 1 in 200 women in the world and 1 in 12 men.

There are four types of color blindness known as protanopia, dueteranopia, tritanopia, and achromatopsia.

Protanopia

Protanopia consists of defective or absent cones of long wavelengths in the retina; These photoreceptor cones are responsible for the perception of red light. It is difficult for protanos to distinguish between the colors red and green, and also between blue and green.

Deuteranopia

Deuteranopia is a condition in which the cone of the green photoreceptor of the retina is missing. As a result, it is much more difficult for the deutians to distinguish green from red, as well as some gray, purple and blue-green. Along with protanopia this is one of the most common forms of color blindness.

Tritanopia

Tritanopia is a complete lack of short wavelength cones in the retina that receive blue light. People with this rare form of color blindness confuse light blue with gray, dark purple with black, medium green with blue and orange with red.

Achromatopsia

People with total achromatopsia can not perceive any color at all and can only observe the world in black and white and shades of gray.

The retina of the eye has two types of cells sensitive to light; cones and canes.

They both find the layer on the back of their eye that processes the images.

The rods work in low light conditions, but the cones work in daylight and are responsible for the color. People with color blindness have a problem with cones in the retina.

Shinjuku, Tokyo, Japan, seen through the eyes of those with average vision, and left by those who suffer from Protanopia. It is difficult for protanos to distinguish between the colors red and green, and also between blue and green.
Shinjuku, Tokyo, Japan, seen through the eyes of those with average vision, and left by those who suffer from Protanopia. It is difficult for protanos to distinguish between the colors red and green, and also between blue and green.

LEFT: Shinjuku, Tokyo, Japan seen through the eyes of those with average vision. RIGHT: as seen by those who suffer from Protanopia. Protans find it difficult to distinguish between red and green colors, and also between blue and green

The Galapagos Islands, Ecuador, seen on the left through the eyes of people with average vision, and left by those who suffer from Protanopia. It is difficult for protanos to distinguish between the colors red and green, and also between blue and green.

LEFT: Galapagos Islands, Ecuador seen through the eyes of those with average vision. RIGHT: Those who suffer from Protanopia find it difficult to distinguish between the colors red and green, and also between blue and green.

The Galapagos Islands, Ecuador, seen on the left through the eyes of people with average vision, and left by those who suffer from Protanopia. It is difficult for protanos to distinguish between the colors red and green, and also between blue and green.
The Galapagos Islands, Ecuador, seen on the left through the eyes of people with average vision, and left by those who suffer from Protanopia. It is difficult for protanos to distinguish between the colors red and green, and also between blue and green.

LEFT: Park Güell, Barcelona for those with normal vision. RIGHT: According to someone suffering from Deuteranopia, a form of color blindness that means that patients can not distinguish green from red, as well as some gray, purple and blue-green.

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