Most cases of strabismus are dealt with in the childhood years, which means, by the time the individual is an adult, they won’t have a problem with their eyesight any more.
However, in some instances, strabismus can continue into adulthood. It can even develop in later years, caused by conditions such as diabetes, trauma to the head or a stroke. If you’re an adult and suffer from strabismus, then don’t worry, it can be treated.
What is Strabismus?
Strabismus is commonly known as ‘crossed eyes’ and is relatively easy to identify, as the eyes are generally not aligned with one another. This can not only cause self-consciousness, but also problems with sight, including double-vision, lack of coordination in eye movement and loss of depth perception. Read More