: Congenital Stationary Night Blindness (CSNB) is a clinically and genetically heterogenous inherited retinal disorder associated with nystagmus, myopia, strabismus, defective dark adaptation, and decreased vision. Pathogenic variants in at least 17 genes have been associated with CSNB, where a hemizygous variant of causing an X-linked form of the disorder is among the commonest causes.: A retrospective chart review of a single pedigree was performed. Three pediatric patients underwent ophthalmic examinations, visual electrophysiology, and ocular imaging. Molecular genetic testing for CSNB was pursued where clinically indicated.: Two male siblings demonstrated clinical and electroretinographic evidence of complete CSNB. Genetic testing identified a pathogenic, in-frame deletion in both children. Targeted variant analysis of the mother failed to identify the variant in two independent samples, most consistent with mosaicism.: Clinical and molecular analyses within the described family demonstrate the possibility of maternal mosaicism in -related CSNB. The importance of cascade molecular testing is highlighted. The prospect of somatic or germline mosaicism in -related CSNB informs genetic counseling, genetic testing decisions, and risk assessment in affected families.