Eye infection is a condition in which germs, germs, or other microbial agents may attack the eye. This can cause itching near the eyes or the eyes turn pink. Eye infections can occur in different parts of the eye and can affect one or both eyes. After seeing your doctor, he or she may state your infection. The two most common eye diseases are:
• Conjunctivitis: also known as red eye. Conjunctivitis is usually caused by an infection. Children often get it, and it is highly contagious. You can still broadcast for up to two weeks after the onset of infection. It can be caused by bacteria or viruses, although sometimes you may get it from allergies or irritating substances. In adults, it is more likely to be caused by a virus, and in children, it is more likely to be caused by a virus.
• Keratitis: Infectious keratitis occurs when your cornea becomes infected. The cornea is a clear layer that covers your pupil and iris. Keratitis is caused by an infection (bacterial, fungal, fungal, or parasitic) or eye damage. Keratitis means inflammation of the cornea and is not always contagious.
• Stye: a lump in the skin that occurs when germs on your skin enter the eyelid hair follicle. The style (also called a hordeolum) is a pimple-like bump that appears on the outer layer of oil on your eyelids. These glands can be covered with dead skin, oil, and other substances and allow bacteria to grow in your gut.
• Blepharitis: inflammation of your eyelids, skin edges covering your eyes. This type of inflammation is usually caused by a blockage in the oil glands within the eyelid under your eyelids. Blepharitis may be caused by bacteria.
Symptoms of eye infections may include redness, itching, swelling, discharge, pain, or vision problems. Treatment depends on the cause of the infection and may include constipation, eye drops, creams, or antibiotics.
You may see problems such as Feeling that something is up or down in your eye, the eye hurts when it is light, a small painful lump under the eyelid or under the eyelids, Eyes do not stop cracking, and Irritation of your eyes. You may experience changes such as the discharge of one or both yellow, green, or clear eyes, the pink “white” color of your eyes, and the crusty lashes and the lids, especially in the morning.
Treatment may include Any serious medical condition that involves your eyes should be evaluated by a physician. The diagnosis is based on solid evidence. Bacterial infections can be treated with antibiotic eye drops or ointments and congestion. Bacterial infections often come on their own, but sometimes antiviral drops have been effective.
Albucid eye drops are an antimicrobial used to treat eye infections. It fights infection by stopping the growth of germs. This helps in the treatment of subtle infections. It is very effective in killing many kinds of germs. However, it will not work on other types of eye diseases (e.g., Viral) and therefore should only be used if prescribed by your doctor. It should be used at regular intervals as prescribed by your doctor. Do not skip doses and complete the full course of treatment even if you feel better.
Antimicrobials, such as acyclovir (Zovirax), such as eye drops, oral medications, or ointments. Debride removal, or rubbing your cornea with cotton to remove infected cells. Corticosteroid has been prescribed to relieve inflammation if the infection spreads too much in your eye (stroma).