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I would encourage you to try vision therapy again with someone more knowledgeable."Hi, I'm 44 years old and am finally correcting my strabismus. So an orthoptist measured the angle of deviation and said I certainly could have it surgically corrected. From what I read online about this surgery, I cannot help but feel this way.I want to be able to use both eyes when I read a book. Is there anybody out there that is willing to discuss this with me? They told me that I should grow out of it by adulthood but I did not. I have heard tht in some cases the surgery is a permanent fix but in my case it was not.Last iformation about them is that Sabih, Suham and Suad, live in Tripoli, Lybia and working as a physics and English professor.Plaease if you know something about this family please let us know....Or dauthers Suad and Nuhad and sons Eyad, Fuad or Zyad who studied computers in 1999.They lived in El A Shar close to the railway station (Muhata katar) in Basrah, they also lived in Belgrade since 1981.

Message Number: 14730 / Date Posted: 03/08/2008 SANDERSON, MARK from UNKNOWN is being searched for by DEREK TWIGG from PONTEFRACT Mark Andrew Sanderson Chesterfield Area.

But other possible complications of a strabismus repair surgery include: * Wound infections * Damage to the eye (rare) * Eye continues to be out of place Adults are usually awake or sleepy, but pain-free during a strabismus surgery. No surgery can be 100% predictable, but I think that your odds of correction are pretty good. I have read that most people with strabismus will need two to three surgeries during their lifetime.

Often, in adult surgery, an adjustable suture will be used so that minor adjustments can be made later that day or the next day. After surgery, the eye will be red for a couple of days. I'd suggest that you research as much as possible before making your decision. My surgeon has said that he gives me a 95% chance that he can fix this completely with one surgery for the rest of my life. My deviation only comes and goes but it'd be nice to have it gone all together. The biggest question I have about the surgery, I guess, is if it means I won't have any more deviation ever again. My sister has the surgery performed when she was 6 years old, and a recent colleague at 28 years old. Initially in my childhood it was very rarely seen but during my teen age days it became very very prominent but now with some exercises and concentration it again very rarely seen my vision is perfect no issues regarding that just faces a little difficult in socializing still i do it alot (real problems were faced when i was doing A levels) anywayz r u on facebuk u can c me there my profile is Cheers I just had the surgery done on Friday. I've also read/heard that surgery often only fixes the problem cosmetically but not the underlying problem which is why you need more surgeries as your eyes go back to working the way they also have (the way your brain is wired.) Also that most mainstream doctors will suggest surgery even though this doesn't solve the underlying problem My doctor (see below) thinks that my early surgeries did more harm that good, causing my eyes to go from Esotropia (crossed eyes) to Exotropia - overcorrection - although these surgeries did take place more than 30 years ago and I would hope they're better done now.

Tilting my head and straining my eyes to make the left one work properly. I've had it since I was four years old and have done nothing more than a few simple eye exercises here and there my whole life. It just tends to be blinky in the distance because it becomes more difficult for me to use both eyes together in the distance without squinting. Is it a bad thing that I did not have this corrected when I was younger? I suppose I fear surgery making it more noticeable.

I feel like it is breaking down into something more constant because of the amount of work I have to do to work around it. I do have 20/20 vision in both eyes and pretty good binocular vision.

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