Brain-computer interfaces (BCIs) are technologies that make it possible for humans to control external devices merely using their cortical potentials rather than normal output pathways such as muscles or peripheral nerves. BCIs present a hope towards restoration of independence for people affected by neurological disorders or disable individuals. Hybrid visual BCI (V-BCI) i.e. BCIs those are using two or more types of visual evoked potential for its operation, are providing promising results than other all BCI systems types. Over past two decades research and development in hybrid V-BCI systems have grown tremendously. Recently lot of efforts has been placed to make laboratory validated hybrid V-BCI systems to work in real life applications for disables. In this paper we argue on possible futuristic applications of hybrid V-BCI systems and its clinical relevance. We will present existing restrictions of hybrid V-BCI technology and its futuristic expectations.