No clue, sorry. You are in Australia then, well must say when researching the various balance conditions I’ve regularly found some really well written and informative articles, some of the best, that just turned out to originate in Australia. Guess the distances of the continent make the internet very useful tool that is used well. Only comment I’d like to make about VR ‘exercises’ would be the only person I’ve come across who had had great experience of them having had the full works in UK on insurance was that he found they didn’t translate into the real world. You could learn to find your way through the VR supermarket wearing a harness and 3D goggles in front of huge screen just fine, after much practice until you could do it without being dizzy
But he then went in his local One Stop Store and found he was still as dizzy as a duck! He too had sustained damage to his vestibular system, and also happened to be migraineur.
Your symptoms are, as you’ve no doubt worked out for yourself, due to your balance. From my own experience of MAV I’d say it might be worth trying a preventative if you can to stabilise the condition, and then just bite the bullet and do manual VRT sometime in the future if the consultant deems it necessary. Some aren’t that keen on it anyway. Currently, with an unstable balance condition, just walking outside every day can be very effective and shouldn’t make you feel as ill as VRT. Helen