7. You May Have a Tumor

Eye Tumor

Neurofibromatosis type 1 (NF1) typically appears in childhood. It’s not generally cancerous, but there’s no cure for it. Surgery or radiation treatments may help to get rid of tumors that cause eyelid drooping. These tumors may weigh the area down, causing eyelids to sag and get in the way of vision.

6. You May Have Diabetes


Diabetes can damage blood vessels because of high blood sugar. Large amounts of sugar in the blood can destroy nerves and blood vessels in and around the eyes. As a result, the eyelids sag and vision becomes blurry. You might get a droopy eyelid along with double vision. In most cases, stabilizing blood sugar can help prevent further harm. If vision becomes severely compromised, then surgery might be necessary. 

5. You Were Born with Drooping Eyelids

Fingers Out Of Your Eyes

For some people, drooping eyelids are something they’re born with. If the muscles in the eyes don’t form correctly, it can cause ptosis. Children born with ptosis might have problems seeing or may develop a “lazy eye.” In severe cases, surgery may help to prevent further issues.

Related:  14 Simple Tips for Reducing Pesky Eye Bags and Dark Circles


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