Is Blurred Vision Be Considered a Normal Asian Eyelid Surgery?
- Asked 2 years ago
If blurred vision occurs after Asian eyelid surgery, when does it reside? earliest/latest?
Asian Blepharoplasty and Blurry vision
This is not a rare situation after Asian eyelid surgery. The procedure involves working with deeper structures that ultmately put pressure onto the eye that can lead to refractive changes. There is even studies that show that sometimes upper eyelid blepharoplasty can make more significant changes to the cornea that can lead to more longer lasting visual changes. If you have more persistent problems with this after one week you should be evaluated by an ophthamologist.
Blurriness after Asian eyelid surgery
It is not uncommon to have some blurriness for a few days, or a week or so. Asian eyelid surgery tends to be a little more involved then a standard upper eyelid procedure, resulting in more swelling and interference of the usual eyelid function. If the situation does not improve within a week or so, then it would need to be evaluated more thoroughly.
Blurred vision after Asian Eyelid surgery
It is not uncommon to have blurred vision after ANY eyelid procedure. But it is necessary to see an ophthalmologist or oculo-facial plastic surgeon to be certain that nothing is truly wrong.
Web reference: http://kassmd.com
Recent Asian Eyelid Surgery Reviews
Asian Eyelid Surgery Photos
Normal? No, not really.
Usually a week or two
The blurriness is generally due to the swelling of the eyelids which makes them stiff and not able to blink smoothly, so the eye is not wetted normally by the blinking mechanism. That usually subsides as the swelling goes down and the blink gets better. Usually a week or two is enough for the vision to be back to normal, but some patients may have swelling that lasts longer.
These answers are for educational purposes and should not be relied upon as a substitute for medical advice you may receive from your physician. If you have a medical emergency, please call 911. These answers do not constitute or initiate a patient/doctor relationship.