Cryptophthalmos (failure of eyelids to separate), one of the characteristics of Fraser Syndrome. May occur in one or, more commonly, both eyes, with varying severity (complete, incomplete, or abortive)
TWO PUPILS IN ONE EYE! Pupula Duplex, or “double pupil,” is a genetic mutation whereby a person has two irises, two corneas and two retinas within one eyeball. Although it may look a little freaky, Pupula Duplex gives the person increased focus and intake of visual information!
Congenital Glaucoma This occurs due to abnormalities in the anterior chamber angle of the eye, preventing drainage of aqueous humor. This raises intraocular pressure and presents with corneal oedema as seen in this photograph. Surgical intervention is required, using shunt and drainage procedures.
A pterygium is a non-cancerous growth of the conjunctiva, which lays over the sclera. In most cases, a pterygium grows from the inner corner of the eye. A pterygium is usually painless, though it can cause irritation to the eye at any stage. The tissue is often triangular, pink and fleshy. Fine blood vessels may be visible.