Train your vision

you can …

… see better.

Then yo
u are …

Protected against vision loss

Improve your vision and prevent low vision.

Better in timing

Always be in the right place at the right time.


Better estimate distances and speeds.

Vision stress resistant

Counteract the daily strain on your eyes.

Our perception

What is

Vision is our dominant sensory system. Approximately 80% of the perceived information comes from the visual system. Photoreceptors on the retina of the eye convert light in the environment into electrical signals. Rods perceive brightness and motion, cones provide color perception and details. The pupil regulates the amount of light and through the lens we can focus. Six large eye muscles control the movement of the eye.  The optic nerve transmits the signals to the brain, where the images are generated. Vision enables us to recognize colors, shapes, movements, and speeds and is thus essential for interaction with the environment in every area of life.

Close up of one eye
Young woman looking at her smartphone

Changes throughout life

Why does vision decr

Vision changes with age. From the age of about 40, the flexibility of the lens decreases and the so-called presbyopia occurs. Color perception, visual acuity, darkness adaptation and contrast perception also decrease with age. Long screen work and the accompanying dry eyes and cramped eye muscles accelerate this process. This significantly increases the risk of accidents on the road.

Regular exercise can maintain and improve visual skills in everyday life, sports and work. The SKILLCOURT helps you with that.

can be

With SKILLCOURT Training

Approximately 30-50% of the neocortex and over 30 different areas of the brain are involved in the perception and processing of visual information. Vision is our primary source of information, which means that visual impairments and the decline of visual abilities have an enormous impact on performance and health. To effectively train the visual system, the visual exercises on the SKILLCOURT are based on Skeffington’s model. This model includes the four areas of vision:


Ability to move the eyes for visual detection


Adjustment of the eye lens for focusing


Use of both eyes for spatial vision


Merging visual information in the brain

Special exercises train the four areas and improve the perception and processing of visual information. With the specially developed diagnostics, the training progress can also be evaluated regularly. 

Find Location

Vision ex


The SKILLCOURT includes a special category for visual skills training. Different games and levels require fast perception of visual information, peripheral vision or perception of movements. This SKILLCOURT exercises train the visual system:


I feel that the vision exercises have improved my eyes. I feel more confident in sports and everyday life. Thank you SKILLCOURT!

– Sarah U.

I was skeptical when I heard about vision training with the SKILLCOURT, but after a few weeks I am absolutely convinced. As an athlete, I now feel I can react faster to changing game situations.

– Marc P.

I’ve been looking for a solution to relax my eyes after long days at work for a long time. The SKILLCOURT has helped me relieve eye strain and reduce fatigue.

– Julia P.


Find a SKILLCOURT partner near you, arrange a trial session and improve your skills in the long run.


Are you interested in SKILLCOURT and want more information on how to integrate the training program into your institution?


From the age of 40, visual abilities such as visual acuity, darkness adaptation, color vision and contrast perception decrease. Current social developments such as working for long periods at a computer screen and the associated cramping of the eye muscles accelerate this process.

With age, the flexibility of the lens decreases and it becomes more difficult to see objects in focus at close range. In addition, the retina and underlying pigment epithelium may lose structure and impair color perception. Peripheral perception is also affected by the narrowing of the field of vision with age.

Based on Skeffington’s four qualities of vision (ocular motility, binocularity, accommodation and brain integration), the SKILLCOURT trains visual skills to improve vision and prevent visual impairment.

Prolonged screen work requires a strong contraction of the eye muscles to see sharply at short distances. As with any other musculature, this leads to shortening and cramping of the eye muscles over long periods of time with corresponding limitations in visual abilities such as visual acuity. In addition, there are stress symptoms such as burning eyes, itching or dry eyes. The same applies to long screen times on the cell phone or tablet. Blue light emissions from digital devices also have a negative impact on the sleep-wake cycle.

Exercises on SKILLCOURT require eye mobility, binocularity, accommodation and brain integration, thus covering the primary functions of vision according to Skeffington. Specific exercises and levels present motor and sensory challenges to the eye and visual system in the areas of visual attention, motion perception, and peripheral vision. The training helps to relax the eye muscles, improve visual skills and prevent visual impairment.

Visual training exercises on the SKILLCOURT include:

– Snatch
– Escape
– Eagle Eye
– Chase 1
– Chase 2
– Dual Task (5)
– Dual Task (8)

In addition, the SKILLCOURT contains a series of diagnostic tests for the analysis of visual acuity, contrast perception as well as dynamic fixation.

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al Questions

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