You can copy/paste the following search strings into Google:
"intraocular pressure", inversion
"high blood pressure", inversion
"normal intraocular pressure"
"elevates intraocular pressure"
"raises intraocular pressure"
(the last two phrases obviously have *something* before them. it's the *something* that we're wanting to find out - so we search on the partial phrase that will be on many sites and google will match our phrase, and we'll learn what the *somethings* are)
...and see what you find. There's bound to be all KINDS of conflicting information.
Paste the sections of info you've found with the links...and we'll work together to figure it out.
Things to look for and/or contemplate:
--A slant board is a LONG way from being fully inverted. So be SURE not to confuse the two when researching.
--What is the reason Dr. Schulze /Christopher recommended using a slant board?
--What is normal IOP? What is elevated? What is abnormally/dangerously elevated? What is the normal daily deviation? Are these numbers & ranges "genuinely true" or are they like "blood pressure numbers"? (they've lowered the 'safety range' of blood pressure over the years simply to sell more drugs!).
--What do the numbers & letters above stand for (and mean)?
--What daily activities or substances elevate IOP that don't have any benefit to circulation and healing of glaucoma?
--If being fully or partially inverted raises IOP, how much? and for how long does the increase last?
--How much does 'other' activities/substances elevate IOP? And how long does the increase last?
--How does IOP (intraocular pressure) relate or correlate to blood pressure? How (if at all) does blood pressure affect IOP?
Of course, anyone with elevated IOP should already know the answers to many of these questions. If not, then start learning (and post what you learn with links so that others can learn along with you).
Btw (:::grin:::) putting on " Dr. Schulze cap" here)...this information IS imperative knowledge for "being your own doctor" if you're dealing with these issues. I'm a teacher, NOT a doctor - y'all do the 'filling in the blanks' :) I'll be happy to assist putting together puzzle pieces and connecting the dots (checking answers and creating the workbooks, etc)...but it's up to each of us to learn to be our own doctor. Even though we're all healing ourselves (being "patients"), we have to lose the entire "patient mentality" if we're to successfuly be our own doctors. YAY!