You’ll Be Surprised How People With Color Blindness See The World (New Pics)

How do people with color blindness see the world? Thanks to a website called color-blindness.com, those of us, who have to ask this question, can get a glimpse.

Contrary to popular belief, color blindness doesn’t actually mean that people see the world in black and white. In fact, more than 99% of all colorblind people do see color.

Because of this, the term “color vision deficiency” (CVD) is considered to be more accurate.

According to color-blindness.com, around 0.5% of women (1 in 200) and 8% of men (1 in 12) suffer from some form of CVD. There are several variations of vision deficiency, such as Deuteranomalia (which makes everything look a little faded), Protanopia (which makes everything seem a little green), and Tritanopia (greenish-pink tones), and only around 0.00003% of the world’s population suffers from total color blindness (Monochromacy).

Now take a look at how the world looks through different CVD lenses. (h/t: brightsideboredpanda)

Normal vision

Deuteranomalia

Protanopia

Tritanopia

Total color blindness (Monochromacy)

Pug In A Tulip Field

Stoplight

Rainbow Hair

Melody Of The Night By Leonid Afremov

Nyan Cat

Parrots

Tomatoes

Frida Kahlo

The Simpsons

Autumn

Image source: valiunic

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