I'm still doing the two days on, one day off (the one day comprised of five minutes of Finger Monster). I recently got a wobble cushion for loading the exercise. It works surprisingly well. I blew it up partially, and got on it. It's pretty difficult to stay stabilized even with two feet. I need to use one hand on something nearby in order to keep in place. We'll see if that increases the rate of progress. Heh, what a weirdo I must appear to an outsider--standing on a wobble cushion in my closet with electrodes strapped to my head, while tracking a red finger monster around from one side to another.
That said, vision is definitely improving. I am seeing more. It's the subjective cues that are improving--not so much the objective. What I'm noticing is greater presence. Objects and cars especially seem bolder and more there--as if there's this underlying reality that I was missing before, and still am missing. It's just underneath a layer whose presence I'm becoming more aware of with every passing day. I just have to strip off the layer and then I will see a truer and better representation of reality. That's a pretty good explanation of what is actually going on. The layer to be stripped off would be the suppression.
It's nice and rewarding. I have calmed down quite a lot in the past year regarding vision therapy progress. I was just so gung-ho and obsessive about getting it done. Now I'm doing quite a bit less vision therapy--although I'm still very consistent. I'm only doing about 25 minute sessions four times a week. Before I was doing more than an hour every day. I was waaayyyyy overdoing it. That, combined with the fact that my exercises weren't very effective or targeted resulted in anxiety and lots of self-loathing. Now I'm much calmer, and I have an attitude that 'it's going to happen when it happens', just focus on progress and honing and improving my regimen. I'm not worried about when I recover stereopsis, because it's not taking up an inordinate amount of time. I can still go about my normal activities. Plus, I am experiencing the benefits of vision therapy as I do it. The veil is coming off, bit by bit.