Our patient is a 63-year-old white woman with longstanding coronary artery disease who was transferred from another facility for a coronary artery bypass graft. After her surgery, she presented with an altered mental status, including confusion and agitation, which prompted a noncontrast Computed Tomography (CT) scan of the head. The CT showed an acute-to-subacute right occipital infarct, and follow-up Magnetic Resonance Imaging of the head with and without contrast displayed bilateral occipital lobe infarcts. Pupillary reflexes were intact, and neurological examination was otherwise within normal limits. The patient seemed to demonstrate prosopagnosia (only able to name her family members by voice). The patient showed signs consistent with blindness, including being unable to locate utensils in front of her. When asked to name objects, patient would confabulate by saying that a pen was a fish or that a television was a burning fireplace, often not looking at the object. While our patient demonstrated the ability to correctly identify family members 5 days after her cerebrovascular accident (CVA), it wasn’t until 10 days S/P CVA, that both her sight and AS markedly improved, and, by 2 weeks S/P CVA, she had full visual acuity without any residual AS.