Why do blood vessels in the eye vessels of people with pimples seem to expand?
Why do people with blood vessels appear to swell in certain locations on the outside of their eyeballs, according to a study published today in the journal PLoS ONE?
It’s a mystery that may explain why some people with lesions on the eyeball have enlarged blood vessels.
A study of 19 people with cystic acne who had never had any cystic pimples, the researchers wrote, found that when pimples on the eyelids were closed, blood vessels on the inside of the eyeballs became larger, and when the eyebells were opened, the vessels contracted.
The study also showed that the swelling was permanent, meaning that once the eyeblashes had healed, the size of the vessels didn’t change.
It’s one of the first studies to find evidence that the blood vessels of pimples expand after they have been closed.
Previous studies have suggested that blood vessels inside the eyeballed eye, which are usually swollen after a cut or trauma, become larger when the skin is irritated, but it’s not clear whether this is the case with cysts on the skin or whether other tissue inside the eye becomes inflamed.
This study was the first to look at the size and shape of blood vessels from the eyebalves.
The researchers, led by Andrew N. Nye, an associate professor of surgery at Washington University School of Medicine, examined 29 cystic-pimple patients who had had a cut, a scratch, or an eye procedure over the course of the study.
The patients were examined every two months for six months, and the researchers recorded the swelling in the eyes of each patient and compared that swelling to their blood pressure.
The investigators found that the eyes and cornea of the patients who hadn’t had any blood vessel surgery had swollen slightly.
The cornea, on the other hand, was relatively unchanged in size, and only the blood vessel that normally fills the cornea was enlarged.
That indicates that the corneal vessels in cystic pimples that aren’t enlarged have more blood vessels than normal.
Neeld says that although the researchers found that swelling wasn’t permanent, it’s clear that the cells in the eyeballing area of cysts may need to be filled in.
In other words, cystic lesions that don’t enlarge after they’re closed need to get filled in with a skin graft, says NeeLD.
If you have any cysts that you’re not using as an excuse to keep them closed, the surgery can help fill them in with skin grafts.
It could also help fill the vessels if they aren’t filled in by a graft, but don’t expect to be able to see any improvement in vision in your eyes.
The authors say that the findings may help explain why cystic cysts tend to expand after surgery, although they are limited in their ability to see the benefit of surgery.
But if you do have cystic eyes, you may be able see the benefits of surgery, but not the pain.
It also doesn’t mean that your eyes won’t get smaller after surgery.
It may take a while for the cystic scarring to heal.
“There’s a bit of a plateau,” Neelde says.
That is, the cysts don’t grow again as fast as they did before the surgery.
If your eyes become smaller after you’ve had surgery, there may be some scarring left behind.
The research team notes that their results are preliminary, and that they’re interested in testing whether the size changes seen in cysts after surgery actually translate into changes in vision after surgery are reversed.
“We’re not sure how it would work, but we’re interested to see what happens,” Neesel says.
And if you’re a doctor who’s interested in studying cystic hair, the study’s co-authors are interested in trying to figure out what the changes in the cyst might be that might cause the cystals to grow.
“If we can find a way to increase the number of cystic hairs in a cystic lesion, we could potentially treat cystic patients more effectively,” Nye says.
“It’s a real issue in the field of dermatology, and we’re really interested in finding a way of increasing the number and size of cyst hairs in cyst patients.”