- The term dysplatopsia comes from the Greek words dus (bad), platus (flat), and opsis (seeing). It is used to denote a visual distortion in which objects are perceived as flattened and elongated. Dysplatopsia is associated primarily with " aurae occurring in the context of paroxysmal neurological disorders such as migraine and epilepsy, and with the use of " hallucinogenic substances such as LSD and mescaline. It is commonly classified as a "metamorphopsia, which is itself classified as a " sensory distortion.ReferencesWieser, H.G. (2000). Temporal lobe epilepsies.In: Handbook of clinical neurology. Volume 73. The epilepsies. Part II. Edited by Vinken, P.J., Bruyn, G.W. Amsterdam: Verlag Hans Huber.
Dictionary of Hallucinations. J.D. Blom. 2010.