The picture shows that your lids are pulled down and away from your lower eyelids which is what we call an ectropion. Although this condition may improve with time if you are in your first month of recovery, it is a serious condition because of the risk of dryness to the eye.
It is essential that you be closely followed by the doctor who did your surgery. Keeping the eyes moist with eye ointment and drops is essential.
If you are early in your recovery-3-4 weeks your doctor may decide to place a small stitch in the corner of your eyelids to help pull the lower lids up and closer to the eye.
This is called a temporary tarsorraphy and can be very important to protect the eye and help stretch the lower eyelid as it heals.
If the ectropion persists after 6 weeks or if the eye moisture cannot be adequately maintained and the eye protected you may need a permanent reconstructive procedure.
Hopefully as the swelling goes down your lower lids will recover and the ectropion which is visible now, and exaggerated by the upward gaze in your photo will have greatly improved