Color Blind Interview
"Poor color vision is a reduced ability to distinguish between certain colors. Although many people use the term "colorblind" to refer to the reduced ability to discriminate between colors, true colorblindness is a total lack of color vision, which is rare.
Poor color vision is usually inherited. Men are more likely to be born with poor color vision. Most people with poor color vision can't distinguish between certain shades of red and green. Less commonly, people with poor color vision can't distinguish between shades of blue and yellow.
Certain eye diseases and some medications also can cause poor color vision." 
Color Photos converted to Black and White with Adobe Photoshop CS4 Default Setting.
Types of Color Blindness - Learn more at http://www.color-blindness.com/
Coblis — Color Blindness Simulator
Interview with color blind friend.
Do you know what type of color blindness you have?
If I show you a color photograph and the same image converted to black and white, how do these two images compare?
You told me one year, that the Christmas tree looks brown, is that the same as grey?
Looking at this paint store fan deck of thousands of colors, which ones do you like, and why?
In Painting we have a factor called 'value' this is the relative light or dark of a color, when compared to a grey scale from one to ten, white to black, how do the colored 'tints' with more white compare to the darker colors?
Have you noticed a difference in colors of lighting, for example at a concert, and colors in paint or printed on paper?
Light is measure in degrees Kelvin. This metric is based on heading a 'black body' or piece of steel until it is white hot, the colors are emitted at different temperatures. Light sources are rated as warm = 2700 Kelvin or BlueWhite = 4000 Kelvin. When you see fire, a match, or candle, what do you see?
Do you rely on your sense of smell or touch to determine if fruit is ripe? Has this been a challenge for you?
What have your doctors and eye doctors told you through the years, have they changed their advice?
Would you be interested in trying a color to sound device?
Is there anything you would like to share with our readers about being color blind?